Title: Newspaper articles regarding William S. Jennings: 1901, 1916
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091235/00001
Finding Guide: A Guide to the May Mann Jennings Papers
 Material Information
Title: Newspaper articles regarding William S. Jennings: 1901, 1916
Physical Description: Newspaper
Publication Date: 1901, 1916
Subject: Jennings, May Mann, 1872-1963
Jennings, William Sherman, 1863-1920.
Abstract: Correspondence and miscellaneous materials of May Mann Jennings, a political and environmental activist.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00091235
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text





Former Governor Jennings Will Be in Miami Tonight to Make ahi Address in Behalf of the Candidacy
of Comptroller Knott, Court-Nominee For Governor and Will Perhaps Explain Some of the Transac-
tions Told About in the Following Article in Which He Has Been Identified With Comptroller Knott.

William Sherman Jennings, special attorney and specially invented sentiment with his patron ,his title, "General Counsel," when writing a letter
for the Florida East Coast Railway Company, and saint Jennings, as to the importance of saving to the Trustees as late as January 15, 1909. To re-
chief apologist for State Comptroller Knott in "the good name of the State," for he participated lieve the embarrassing situation as much as pos-
the present gubernatorial contest, served as Gov- very eagerly in signing the deeds giving away, sible, the Trustees decided (January 30, 1909) to1
prnor of Florida from 1901 to 1904, inclusive. 'without any consideration whatever, more than a accept Jennings' resignation, effective December
By virtue of a vacancy during Jennings' ad- million acres of the State's lands to railroad cor- 31, 1908, the date to which Jennings' salary as
ministration, W. V. Knott was appointed (?) State porations-lands which should have been saved to General Counsel had already been paid and. ac-
Treasurer (early part of 1903) and has been feed- finance necessary drainage operations, and to cepted by him.
ing at the public trough ever since, having -suc- augment the school fund of the State. The policy Beginning with 1909 Jennings was occasion-
ceeded in perpetuating himself in office during of the Trustees during this land looting period ally retained by the Trustees on special cases, hav-
all these intervening years. seems to have been that it was quite necessary to ing been paid $849.75 in Nevember, 1909, and
While Jennings and Knott were serving as give the dear railroads practically all of the re- $591.25 in November, 1911, for "expense account
fellow Trustees of the Internal Improvement gaining state lands, in order to ,do penance for and fees." Meanwhile, his connection with the
Fund at Tallahassee, sweeping resolutions were having so rudely wounded their feelings during F. E. C. Railway Co. had been regarded as an open
passed, very properly repudiating the flimsy and Jennings' term as governor! In any event, Jen- secret. In June, 1910, "upon the advice of the At-
illegal land-gra.nt claims of various- railroad and nings and Knott seemed to be doing everything in torney General, and the FORMER ATTORNEY
canal companies and revoking reservations made thr poer, beginning with the latter part of FOR THE TRUSTEES, W. S. JENNINGS," Knott
by previous administrations in behalf of these 1906, to make all of the railroad land grant claim-1 and his colleagues made a gift of 134,400 acres in
railroad land grant claimants. In these resolu- ants HAPPY. Could it be that the General Coun- the Everglades to the F. E. C. Ry. Co. in "com-
tions the policy of adhering strictly tothe terms sel was "taken up into a high mountain by the !promise" of a certain claim assigned to the-latter
gd the contract embodied in the Congressional railroad officials, shown the, lay of the land, and by the Palatka & Indian River Ry. Co. Five
grant of September 28, 1850, and the acceptance promised "heaven and earth" if he would but do months later, according to the records, the F. E.
thereof by the State, was affirmed, and the Trus- their bidding? C. Ry. Co. deeded 13,440 acres (just 10 per cent of
tees went on record, unequivocally, as opposed to It should be noted in this connection that Mr. !the acreage received from the Trustees) to the
the looting of the Everglades lands; ad as favor- Jennings' compensation from the Trustees, dur- Dade Muck Land Co., of which Jennings was the
ing their use for drainage purposes exclusively ing his four years' service as General Counsel, chief stockholder. Could it be that Jennings re-

These resolutions were aimed particularly at the amounted to the very neat sum of $40,531.22-an ceived his fee or commission in lands, and that his
Florida East Coast Railway Co., and other trail- average of more than $10,000 per year, or more price was 10 per cent of the spoils?
road land grant claimants. than DOUBLE his regular salary. And where- Mr. Jennings was not present at the meeting
At the conclusion of his term as Governor W. fore the EXTRA perquisite? Echo answers of the Trustees in December, 1912, when protege~
S. Jennings was appointed General Counsel of the wherefore? The records would seem to dictate Knott and his colleagues made even a more mu-s
Trustees of the Internal I rvement Fund. The that the Trustees were so jealous the good nificent gift to the F. E. C. Ry. Co.-this time 260,-
Trustees, it should be stated, comprise, the Gov- name of the State that whenever their General 000 acres. But is it a mere coincidence that we
ernor, Comptroller, Treasurer, Attorney General Counsel Jennings succeeded in making a particu- again find that the Dade Muck Land Co., of which
and Commissioner of Agriculture. Good friend larly large donation of State lands to his railroad Jennings is the chief stockholder, should receive
Knott, who was retained as a member of the new friends, they would vote him an extra fee for good a deed within three months covering 58,162 acres

cabinet, voted for Jennings' appointment, of meas For example, m December, 1907, wenof these very lands, from the F. E. C. Ry. Co.?
erasoe TJ,' re h" .. o o'wa .ithe craftyJennings engineerethe e deal to give Were these lands purchased by the. Dade Muck
course. Jennings' salary in his new position was the L. & N. Railroad Co. 371,000 acres of Ever-reteyee ainaea
fixed at $,000 per num, plus expenses. This d reLand Co, or were they deeded in compensation
.: .... -_....to glades lands and $113,936.95 in reaelnoney, good ifor services rendered by Mr Jenninrs
arrangement continued from January, 1905, to .glae an anot i w in besoeliee h services rende redbyM. byJennings?

Under date of April 17, 1905, Mr. Jennings, as 0 eratotensedra on minlen n i entofhis h agent, is now offering these lands to the public at
general counsel of the Trustees, reaffirmed his ing furnished them the opportunity to serve the from $35 to $50 per acre. Let us assume that the
o that ta h a lroadulnadgrant cai~ns areailroad company. Di.d Jennings refuse this tan- lesser figure would represent a fair average valu-
inoperative and ineffectual" and that the Trus- ..ibeexrsso o g for h "patriotic" Iation of the 71,602 acres deeded to Jennings' com-
tees are not required, by law; to deed their lands i ..atin of the 71,02 acres would
Service? Not if we may believe the records.
to. said corporations under' said alleged land Having sensed the keen desire of Knott and nation of the 71,02 acres would
grants. His letter conveying this opinion was his fellow Trustees to save "the good name of the be....' .... ..... .....$2,506,070.00
spread upon the minutes of the Trustees, from State"-and not overlooking the profitableness to Add to this the sum received by Jen-
which it would appear that his protege, Knott, himself, of the procedure-history records that nings ,direct from the Trustees
held the same view. Both Jennings and Knott Jennings effected another "compromise" of an for fees, commissions, expenses,
were regarded as "friends of the people" at thatlleged railroad land grant held b the Wisner etc., after his term of office as .
time. iLand Company. In this case (March, 1908) the Governor expire, viz.......... 41,972.22
But, witness the change of front shortly Wisner Company was presented with some 72,000
thereafter! Despite his previous protestations acres of State lands by Knott, et al.-and Jen- And you have a total of . $2,548,042.22
that the alleged railroad land grants were with- nings came in for another extra fee-of $5,000. r $250,000 per annum for the past ten years.
out merit, that they should be repudiated, and that While still on the pay roll as General Counsel, Is there any wonder that patron saint Jen-
the'Trustees were not required to recognize Mr. Jennings received commissions from the nings is so solicitous of the political fortunes of
them,-lo and behold! observe the honorable Wil- Trustees amounting to *more than $7,000 on cer- his protege Knott, who has played such an impor-
liam Sherman Jennings in a new role, as champion tain sales of their land. tant part in Jennings' plan throughout.
of the RAILROAD INTERESTS! On Jennings' In December, 1908, Mr. Jennings acted as "rep- Again, consider the value of the lands which
recommendation that the alleged railroad land resentative for R. J. Bolles" in submitting a prop- Mr. Knott has helped to give'to the railroads, the
grants should be "compromised," good friend position to purchase lands. Although he requested deeds to which beair his signature, amounting to
Knott and his colleagues took it upon themselves the Trustees to prbcure other counsel to represent approximately 1,400,000 acte.S. It is generally
to give away without money and without price, them in this particular instance, NO DEDUC- stated that when drained, 'these lands will be
several hundred thousand acres of Everglades TION WAS MADE FROM HIS SALARY AS worth at least $50 per acre, but let us use the min-
lands to various railroad companies. Most of the I"GENERAL COUNSEL" for the few minutes imum valuation now quoted by the Dade Muck
railroads in question are located several hundred 'consumed by this' very interesting transaction. Land Co., in its published booklet referred to
miles from the lands that they were supposed to On the other hand, the records do show that some above, viz., $35 per acre. On this basis, the grand
"drain." months later he became the owner of at least two total of Mr. Knott's munificent gifts to the rail-
It was necessary, of course, that a plausible ex- of the very sections (1,280 acres) which Bolles road corporations amounts to approximately $49,-
cuse should be given to show some semblance of bought from Trustees of the Internal Improve- 000,000. Is there any wonder that the railroads
justification for this radical change of policy. It ment Fund on the occasion referred to. Was this have now come to Knott's rescue and are moving
was none other than the crafty Jennings, who Jennings' commission from Bolles for his services heaven and earth to keep him in power? Is it to
thereupon invented the excuse that "the GOOD in buying such carefully selected lands so cheap? be wondered at that most of his attorneys in the
NAME of the State of Florida" was involved, and If paid by both Bolles and the Trustees, would it present recount contest-presumably serving
that "compromises" with the venal railroad cor- not appear that he was serving in a dual capacity without pay-are notoriously known as railroad
portions should be made in order that the State'at the time? attorneys? Is there any wonder that certain
might not SUFFER ANY DISHONOR? Indeed,' Following this transaction a very funny thing Florida newspapers, owned and controlled by the
in his boastful pride of legal knowledge, he re- happened. It would seem that some of the Trus- Flagler estate are patriotically supporting Knott's'

ported, (December 21, 1908), that the Trustees tees got "stage fright" temporarily, whereupon candidacy?
"'Have NOT been required" to compromise any of they resolved, January 23, 1909, "that no agent, Do you want to continue to be governed by the
the alleged claims "by any decree of the court .. officer, ATTORNEY, or other employee should ac- Jennings-Knott alliance? Would you like to have
and that not an acre . have the Trustees deed- cept any commission or remuneration whatsoever as your governor a man who has enriched the'
ed except at their own option," That these rail- from any purchaser of lands from the Trustees"; railroads and his patron ;Aint with gifts of mil -
road land grant claims would have been denied and further, that any violation of this resolution lions of dollars' worth of State lands, which should
and nullified had they been fought to a finish, is would be sufficient reason for dismissal. A copy have been saved for the public school fund? Do
indicated by the fact that the Trustees have in-, was ordered sent to all parties interested. Jen- you care to longer pay homage to the man who
variably ,bee .-successful in cases of a similar char-- ning's received his copy in dtie time. In acknowl- has deprived Florida's school children of their"
acter which have since been. ruled upon by the edo'ing" it he referred to his "resignation" of De- just heritage? Is Knott oppos'd to our public
United States Sup- -i e Court. cember 16, 1908, but the Trustees could find no school? Could this be his reason for giving to the,
Mr. Knott evidently shared this newly c.',:ite d ,such "re.4ignation".---indeed Jennings had used 'railroads these iablic lands?

-- ~-~------~---- --

this contest should meet nuI d,.cIIss
their position as to the possession
of thie partly nomination. It ts ,well
linown that you later-withdrew this
"If the time and daLe for thiidis-
cussiou is inconvenient to you, we
vill be gladl to meeoot your wishes in
every way and( beg to assure you that
a!0 we wish is to make a frank
avowa.l oi our contentions and to
ia\ve you do the same and tlnri tn
join issue. as to'the fairness ''''"
"We shall take the liberty of
ing this letter to the press. V ,',
also will endeavor to give to the pub-
lic. tlirough- the pr'est ',', rtp.-
tions as voiced by the -p.' ii.:-r m'r i
tl o' hnId stand next I.' i,' eveni-g.
airI it you see fit to divide time wtth
11. -ou., O' course., will hbe ird.cd
the s ie cotrtesy.

_ _i __


TWELV-. PG(,if.


(Contniiedl from page one)
mian Jennings, one of the Jackson-
ville ringsters. '
Challenge for Debate.
Chairman George P. Raney- haz
consistently declined to take the
stump, or to meet any of the Catts
speakers in debate, as have all other
Knott speakers. The following chal-
lenge has been issued to Mr. Ra-iey
to divide time at Tampa Friday eve-
ning when Mr. Catts and Hon. J."A.
Williams, of Alachua county, will
speak, but no answer has been re-
ceived: ,
Oct. 25, 1916.
"Hon. Geo. P' Raney,
Ch aioman State Democratic Com-
Tampa, Fla.
My Dear Sir:
"On next Friday evening, at eight
o'clock, Hon. Sidney J. Catts, demo-
cratic nominee for governor of
Florida, and Hon. J. A. Williams,
former state senator from Alachua
county, will address an audience of
Hillsboro county voters from the
band stand on the court house
"The purpose of this speaking is
to give to the voters a minute knowl-
edge of how the supreme court's de-
cision in this particular case could
not represent all of that element of
truth and fairness on which Mr.
Catts bases his claims for the demo-
cratic nomination.
"It is our contention that the su-
preme court passed merely on the
legal phases of the case and did not
go into the merits or demerits of al-
legations of wholesale ballot box
tampering. Since we have made this
charge, we wish to give evidence' of
it similar to that which the supreme'
court declined to take cognizance, of
under the prescribed rules of prac-
"Senator Williams has been into
every county in the state of Florida
Sand has made a minute investiga-
tion of the counting and aibuoiatlon
of the vote for governor. The evi-
dence that Mr. Williams has secured
so clearly points to inaccuracies
which took votes from Mr. Catta that
to any fairminded'man it would lim-
I mediately appear that.but half just-
ice was done when the supreme court
rendered its decision giving Mr.
Knott a technical nomination on a
showing made in a few selected pre-
Scincts. ,
."What we wih to show is .the un-
fairness of not taking a recount 'in
all of -.be pl'erenots if they were going
I to take them in a few.
"You will iinderstand that as the
democratic nominee holding the cer-
tificate of nomination from the par-
ty it would have been unbecoming in,
Mr. Catts to have attacked the meth-
od of that nomination.
"The purpose of this open letter
Sto you is to extend an invitation to
parcidpate in the meeting. which will
hP i'eild on the (onr house square
'Friday evening, in person -or by
proxy, to discuss with Ma Williams
or Mr. Catts the fairness of a pro-
cedure which took from the demo-.
Scratic electors their power and right
of franchise. If the cause which-', a
,portion of the state democratic com-
mittee is espousing in ihi' deplora-
ble contest is fair, and you feel. it-is
Siutiied we cannot well see how you
can conscientiously decline to divide
time with us and give to the electors'
of the party, at the head of which
you now stand in this state, more,
light on the true situation in justice
to all parties concerned.
"We have issued invitations to
you on former occasions-to meet rep-
resentatives of Mr. Catts' candidacy
in order that the questions at issue,
and there are questions at issue, as
Evidenced hy your plethoric contri-
butions to the newspapers, may be
discussed and that the party electors
may decide for themselves whleth,,
justice has been done; for after all
the people is the final court 'appeal.
"It is not our purpose at this
meeting to question the decision of
the supreme court as far as it went,
but there was evidence which, under
the rules of practice, the court could
not accept; also evidence which was
never presented which tends to show
and- tends to prove that the certifi-
cate of nomination given to Mr. Catts
through the function of all the party
machinery on June 27th, was justly
awarded and should have been .ro-

did not present this evidence to the
supreme geurt does not excuse those
conducting the recount from. liahilca'
for the injustice which, as been
practiced. As Mr. Catts never was a
party to that procedure in the su-
preme court, it is unfair that he
should be deprived of all of his
rights through that court wtthout a
hearing before, at least, that. higher
court of the people. And irhi is the
purpose of this letter to you, extend-
ing to you, and to those wwho hold
different views, to give them expres-
sion before the largest audience we
can assemble that evidence, so voters
who are yet undecided 'ira.y *know
who is justly entitled to receive their
suffrage. It. is but fair to them, and
we do not feel that unless we can
demonstrate to "them the justice of
our claims we can ask them for their
vote. * . ..
'"We recall that on former occas-
ions invitations were issued to you
and to all other suppon.i-r' of ,,Mr.
Knott to divide toti" i']' ''- and
that you declined with the state-
ment that as a democrat you saw no
necessity for uli'in]i t[ne with an-
other democrat as to tih, o',rnt' 1f
a 'democratic nomination, but you did'l
tacitly agree that the pril ipls In

State News

in Tabloid

TALLAHASSEE -The postoffice
department estimates the population
of Tallahassee, state capital, as serv-
ed through city delivery service, to
be 4,200.
WEBSTER-The Webster Wo-
man's Wilson Union has been organ-
ized. here with fourteen members.
It is the first of its kind in the
BRADENTOWN -Manatee coun-
ty is to celebrate its second county
fall fr4m February 20 to 23 inclu-
sive. The fair association has a
capital stock of $10,000.
LAKE CITY-Much attention is
being given to growing broom brush
in the Lake City section. Columbia
county will grow two crops of broom
corn, one in June and one in Sep-
REDROCK-Vast tracts of cut-
over timber lands are being con-
verted into cattle ranges in the
western part of the state. It is said
that in Santa Rosa county alone
105,000 actes is being stocked.
LARGO--Because his brother had
been ordered from the camp of the
Edwards Construction company,
Frank Houston, a negro, shot and
killed Henry Strickland, foreman of
the company.
eFT. MEADE-A Civic and School
Improvement association was organ-
ised at Ft. Meade last week. The
purposes of the association are the
beautifying of the school grounds,
adding .to the school equipment and
to learn of better school methods.
BARTOW-The grand jury. of
Polk county charges J. C. Swindell,
of Lakeland, chairman of the coun-
ty commissioners, with Illegal con-
duct. It is alleged that he hired his
teams to Polk county in other men's
OCWNDO-A large packing house,
at a cost of $8,000, has just been
completed by the Wheeler Nelson
company, and Is thoroughly equipped
with the latest improved machinery
for washing, drying and sizing the
FORT MYERS--J. M. Boring,
'who was recently appointed farm
demonstration agent for Lee county,
has taken steps 'toward inaugurat-
ing .a campaign covering the county,
proposing.to visit the farmers and
truckers, whom he aims to aid in
ievfry possible way, according to the
duties of his office.
DAVIE-Recent floods damaged
the truckers in the Everglades at
Davie, Broward county, to the ex-
tenit of $25,000.. Last year these
truckers were drowned out three
times. They claim it is the waters
from Lake Okeechobee brought down
by drainage canals that is largely
l responsible and a lock in a canal
causes the most trouble. The mat-
ter will be aired in the coming leg-


PARLS..--The French soldiers' cor-
respondence now amounts to nearly
four and a half million pieces a day.
They reVeive. an average of four
million ordinary letters, 300,000 reg-
*"-1stered letters, 10,000 postal and
telegraphic money orders, and 50,-
000 newspapers.
It keeps busy a staff_of more than
2000 special employes at the central
postoffice in Paris, while 26 clerks
sufficed- during the first three
months of the war, for an average
of 600,090 letters and 40,000 pack-,
The present staff handles 220
tons of matter per day, and it re-
quires 44 cars of the French stand-
ard size to distribute it among the
principal headquarters behind the
The soldiers' mail now equals the
ordinary peace time postal traffic for
the entire country and the letters
alone are triple the ordinary distri-
butions in the city of Paris.



And Soon Was Perfectly Well and
Strong, And Better Than She
Had Ever Been, Says
Kentucky Lady

NARROWS, Ky.-Mrs. C. F. Ask-
ins, of this place, writes: "About
15 years ago I had got into a run-
down state, my back ached all ths
time, felt weak, my bones seemed to
ache all over. I had weighed only
104 lbs. when I married, and never
I, had been right robust since I reach-
ed womanhood. .but after my mar-
riage, I seemed to get worse all the
time for two years. .until at this
time my brother's wife. .. advised me
to take Cardul. Therefore, I began
faking it, and in a short while, I1be..-
gan to improve, my health and
strength began to be built up, and

also my flesh...
After my first child's birth, over
two years had passed by, but the.,.
didn't appear. My husband got nim
some medicine from our doctor,
which did me no good, tho he in-
tended it to bring the. .about, for
he said the blood was going to my
head and causing it to ache, which
also helped to make me dizzy .So I
turned to my old friend Cardui and
began taking it and...soon I was
p<-rfoe.il, well and strong, gradually
gained flesh until I weighed about
185 lbs., and was so stout and
strong, better than I ever had been."
'Cardui, used by thousands of wo-
men, and prescribed by physicians,
must be a good medicine. Try it-.-

-;;~-~--- '~---------



account of the measures adopted by
CIOSED. ASSOCIATION the United States Public Health Ser-
----. vice to prevent the spread of infan-
JACKSONVILLE, Oct. 27-Unless JACKSONVILLE, October 27.-- tile paralysis through inter-state
the action was taken too late, the travel, from New York City, during
Duval county fair will have as one Plans arerapidly being formulated the recent epidicwasgivenatthe
of its great attractions, the wonder- or the third annual convention o. ent euic, Was given at th e
ful United States government agri- the Florida East Coast Canal Asso- seventh annual meeting of tile Amer-
cultural exhibit for th first time citation, which will be held in Fort ican Association for Study and Pre-
that any county fair has ever en- Lauderdale, November 14-l1. vention of Infant Mortality, by Dr.
joyed the attraction. H-. L. Hamilton of New Smyrna, C. E. Banks, Sebior Surgeon, United
Word was telegraphed to Manager secretary of the association, was in States Public Health Service, Chief
Hanafourde, of the Duval county Jacksonville yesterday in the inter-i of the Field Staff assigned to duty
fair, who is now at the El Paso ex- est of the convention, and predicts in New York City. The epidemic ex-
position, where the exhibit is being that the meeting this year will be tended, he said, for a radius of one
shown, to arrange at once for the the most successful ever held from I hundred miles in every direction
shipment of the exhibition to Jack- every viewpoint. .. I from its original focus in greater
sonville, if it can be done. W. A. Bours of Jacksonville is I New York, until there was a 'total of
The El Paso exposition, has been vice president from Duval county, about 20,000 cases, making it the
in progress for something more than and it is expected the vice presidents greatest epidemic of infantile paraly-
a month, and when the word came of the ten counties on the East Coast sis known to the present generation.
that the government exhibit had been will give brief talks at one of the ses- 1 "The plan adopted," he said, "was
offered to the Duval county fair, sions. essentially one of notification to local
some little time was lost in getting Among the prominent men of the Health Officers, informing them of
the directors, or the proper officials state who have been invited to speak the expected arrival of travelers ac-
together, some of them being out of during the convention are Senator companies by children of the age of
the city. However, as soon as they Duncan U. Fletcher, who has always 16 years or under thus enabling
could be reached they ordered go been Interested in waterways; Sen- the local authorities to deal with
ahead, saying that Duval county ator Nathan P. Bryan, Representa- such cases as the conditions of their
must not lose, if possible, the exhibit, tive W. J. Sears, Gov. Park Tram- communities permitted, either
which the United States government mell and other state officials. There through daily' inspection, or close-
has prepared and at a cost of over will also be a place o the program quarantine for a given period. A
S$20,000. for short talks by mayors of cities close quarantine of children travel-
Big Drawing Oard. I along the coast, and secretaries of ing from New York City was not at-
The exhibit, which has been a big commerce bodies will also be expect- tempted, although the geographical
drawing card everywhere it has been ed to attend. situation favored its application.
shown, and of untold educational J. C. Hancockl of Stuart, president C'ertification of travel was based in
and suggestive value to all who have of the association, is making exteu- the freedom of the premises of the
seen it, is complete farms of the sive plans for the meeting and it is traveler from infantile paralysis (on
moded kind, with all that goes to hoped all towns along the cost will the statement or the local Board of
make their operation a success. It be represented by large delegations. Health) and examination of the con-
contains in many instances electri- At this meeting an attempt will be edition of children when starting on I
cally driven working models of the made to arouse interest in securing their journey.
latest and best farm apparatus, in- federal ownership and maintenance "Seventy-five thousand children
eluding milking and butter machines, of the inland waterway route from were examined and certificed for
silos, and practical farm plants for Jacksonville to Key West, and stim- travel to every state in the Union
light, eat and drainage nt ex- late trade along this line. and to a number of foreign countries
The United States government ex- comprising over 1,000 localities. At
hibit requires 8,000 square feet of -- -- comprising over 1,000 localities. At y-
space, and the fact that it has never th same time abreout twgiventy-f like e-
been seen before outside the great thousand adults were given like cer-j
expositions,' should be the cause of lUUBLIUll ULUU B ificates largely in response to re-1
an unprecedented number of people quests to enable them to pass local
from this and adjoining states visit- Ar IfnT nr r quan cities which had been passed in
ing the Duval county fair in Decem- L f H adjoining States,
ber. IU L"LUThe entrance of the Federal Of-!
Jacksonville will be the first city licinls in this epidemic tended to-
in this section of the country to se- ----- wrds stabilization of public opinion
cure this exhibit. The U. S. con- LAKE WORTH. October 27.--At which had become, at times and in
gress appropriates $20,000 every a meeting last night In th N\ew .Jer- certain places, hysterical on account
year for this exhibit which is built sey hotel the te;;mblican club )f of the raid s priud of disease. and
expressly for the International Soils Lake Worth was perfected, tne corn('1-urnit.hed a central authority to
Products Exposition held annually mittee presenting the -*onsinlil(,iii which Iquestl'ns reqr.]li, il,-, advis-
"at different parts of the country. for adoption. The club ims thirty- ihbiiiy of rst t i i t oiicasur,?, could
five charter members and the follow- 1 Qreferred with the feeling that
ing officers: itidgment. would l unaffected by lo-
cChairman, Jonb M Secretary, Edow. Conn. "t demonstrated the need of a
Treasurer, E. L. Barber. strong central authority in Ihe man-i
TO PRTCT THMier, E. L. larb nagement of such a widespread opi-
ITO RUIELUII llEM LLI The British government has re- de quisitioned leather, and served notice -
F nRrTIAI that "sale, removal or secretion, lace was known In Venice at an
Without war office consent, consti- early period and was not unknown
I S tutes an offense." to the Greeks and Romans.


WEST PALM BEACH,.October 27.
-The most important matter pre-
sented at the meeting of the Mer-
c.ntlle department of the board of
,ra(le lst evening wy,. the adoption
of a plan to protect business men of
the city against fake advertioem-_nt
and 6tber. transient solicitors--some-
times called "adver-tourisrs."
The ffanaging secretary presented
a plan, efficient. in other cemmuni-
ties, which after due conntderatlon
was adopted with some minor
amendrm.acts. 'The plan contemplates
securing the signatures of business
men who are members of the board
of trade to an agreement not to buy
space in any publicity medium ex-
cept a locally published newspaper,
not to donate money or other valu-
able property to any cause or pro-
ject presented by a house to house
solicitor unless such solicitor first
secures a duly-signed cerflbiaite
signed by the president and manag-
ing secretary of the board of trade
that such advertising scheme or pro-
ject has been approved by a censor-
ship committee of the organization.
In order to emphasize the necessity
of keeping this agreement, a forfei-
ture is placed for a violation.
Had such a plan been in opera-
tion last week several hundred dol-
lars would have been saved to the
merchants of the city --a certain so-
licitor representing himself as be-
ng as.sociated with a reputable labor
journal having taken a con-iderable
sum away with him. Th-. solicitor
has been repudiated by one of the
highest offie:als of organiv.id labor in
Florida and tl me>''.iar ti. who
bought space f orn him feel that they
have been stuag. Tihe censorship
plan will make a repetition .f such a
scheme impossible.
CHRISTIANIA --The steadily in-
creasing mercantile connection be-
tween Norway and the United States
has made it desirable that a house
In New York handle Norwegian in-
terests, especially money transac-
tions, it is announced in business cir-
cles. Some of the leading Norwegian
Banks are co-operating to establish
a Norwegian-American Clearing
Bank in New York with a capital of
two and a half million dollars.
Many colds that hang on all winter
start with a sneeze, a sniffle, a sore
throat, a tight chest. You know the
symptoms of colds, and you know
prompt treatment will break them up.
Dr. King's New Discovery, with Its
soothing antiseptic balsams, has been
breaking up colds and healin, ,
,r .,'ung and old for 47 3'aii, Dr
initna New Discovery loosens Ihe
phlegm, clears the head, sooths the
irritated membrane and makes breath-
Ing easier. At your druggist 50c.--

We have the largest and bestI
," ,,'l,,"d avocado pear nurseries
.'- ,',, in Florida. AWe know how to prop-
Sagate pear trees, plant and care
for gro,'... Best commercial va-
rieties. We will plant trees for
you and guarantee every one to
live. -etl us start you right, we
A sell for less aud take all the risk.
Arrange your contracts with us
now. 'Ask your bank about us.

Dade County Nursery
Company, Inc.

D, ,an M, Roberts, Manager
Homestead, Florida

..I - I q rr 1'. T w rwW aT *ii(i, Tr 'L 1 T i"T&T
" .. ............. . ... -- ........... -- = _- .... == ^j I' /TII..,L/I Ill'lO~rll' iijr p|nt Uic D

Nwsp p ^^ 2 Fro Eas nflDELTHMEfaSBHESVSED
News From East Coast of Florida IN PARALYSIS EPIDEMIC

There's No Time Like the

Present to Invest In

Miami Real Estate

We are prepared to offer some attractive values in city property,
grapefruit groves, farm land, timber lands and colonization tracts.
It will be to our mutual advantage if you consult us.


Buys 100x150 feet in the coming business section of Miami. This
property is earning practically eight per cent now and should be
worth one hundred thousand dollars within five years. One-third
cash will handle it.


Buys 50x140 feet on Twelfth Street, within three minutes walk of
the City Hall. As soon as you look at this you. will know it's a good
buy. If you take the time to look over our business properties it
will surely pay you.

Here's a Few On the Bay Front


Buys 100x163 feet fronting the Bay and with Riparian Rights. This
lot is a beauty and is worth seeing without delay.


Buys 100x700 feet fronting the Bay and carrying Riparian Rights.
Here is one of the few Brickell Hammock lots for sale and the terms
are attractive, too. If you look at this, you'll say "wrap it up."

., -.. .- .- .,* .,: '.; ..,, ,< ^ -y

Are You In- .

terested in
.. ... ,,

a Pretty



Here is a dandy and
you can buy it on very
easy terms for

^$7,000 The lot is 155x288, and it's just twenty minutes' ride from.the
heart of the city. It's a real home and built that way.

Perhaps you want to purchase a house and if so, why not see what
we have to offer. We have some attractive homes that range in
prices of $2,500 to $100,000, and we can surely find just what you
want and on terms to suit you, too.


We control forty-four of the most desirable lots in Westmoreland
that we are now offering at prices of
$100 TO $500 EACH

These prices will not prevail very long and it behooves you to
quick. The terms are $10.00 per lot cash and $10.00 per month.
trouble to show you any time.



We will be pleased to furnish all information with regard to this
timber tract to any interested buyer. It will cut nearly fifty mil-
lion feet of long leaf yellow pine, according to an estimate of a
cruiser of national reputation, and there is also twelve million feet
of cypress.

The land cut over is worth the price we are quoting in fee which in-
cludes timber and land.


William ,l Phillips

& Wainwright Jr.

304-305 Burdine Building

Phone Nine-Six-One

Miami, Fla.





and the imitation t1. convert pA \liN a ,ftnuig the p,)l',I of Florida for his IMPIi PL RIGH S,
thepublic he T to Ti une,t tI Broward Bwould have I,.'n elected by a vt.,lvy gre:,tr majority litn
how in the world -an Colmpirol- that wliu: hlie received, JUST AS SIDNEY .1. .'ATTS-WI LI, B, IN
when he is h193 looking iafer WHIl'II THE IIONEST I)EMOI'R.AVIs t l'S F [L'l IA \VWIIL NOT
the plans of a ghernatorinl
steal? ,', AND.
Nh'' l-J-- -- '1E Il ONEST rANHhl(.ll OFl" ,'IAilDA WIlI, NOT BE-
thlie euinty o(I' !idIs ,,_. ,'e I,' I,, J ',ll I'".1 A I'AHTY TO THE11 H I s'1'TE ,\ \V"lll'lI KNOTT AND Ills
promptly T-,r i r,..,,,in I, hi' .l ,| u .; I I.',Ni'IIM\I N II.\V I': 'lI' i) T I'LIT U)V li.
,V )telu a s e]. "r t SC','i' ll u i-l'. *I 'hT-,
.'uirs .ni 1.0 i .*l' i ,1, 11i II l ----------- -- ----------------
luurougli.n l u, Iu II n r '1 .. ... -- --- .... .-- -- = ----- .. .
lf' thi hll niim l i n I ,'. h ,,)IS| II
1 f, 'L O -Ie 1 o l 1,r h h I L ," f lr i ,. 1 \ h i ,, i l l i' ( 1 ,1 1i l y o u [1 1 h il l h I m ,. .o l o f 1
,\'ll ',, i \ hn r- u i'us ll, i h : ** h,-1 I1 i,.I, i ll I vlo y u-wI-, o in s 1 h i .s vII' .'1s hiih*I I lK f iuiu th '
lli. --lhi ld r l i, ,, .,',_, ]_,1-_ I l il rv n ,i p _in ,[ I,, 1, ,,1I _1.- I it,..
lpurm' ll ',. JI |, n ., .. .............. ..

MIAMI ffAlY CATRPOL IS Political Shark' Cannot Fool the People
Pob.ame every afternoon. exnepts ,1 ME one has said that the present gubernatorial situation has
Sunday. by theM .trope l sPublbsh- .l ne.er had a coinut-rpart in Florida history. And in many re-
hhg Company, at Miami.[ltlIorldU.
. 0Ao0 DEBANN.' Etor and Maaiger specter this is true. Floridla has never seen such a bare-faced
nter;;as nwo clas master at the attempt to defeat the will of the people, and has never uncovered
p. oitorlte at Miami. Florlda. under such political corruption as has been exposed in the proceedings of
the set of Congress.
aIB'as o aSSOirATED aneis the Knott supporters..
sUBScRIPTION RATES, By Mil-One But Florida has seen another campaign in which the same sdrt
:-.ar, $6.000Sx Months. $3.00: Three,
'Months i o; one .ont S cents of persecution as has characterized the fight against Sidney J. Catts
,RS, carrier delivered In MIEroi anI
mtburbs.r teen cetts per we. k wans used-Florida- has seen another tmn RIDICULED and BE-
THIE WElKLY MSTROPOLIs, by. mati RATED and INSULTED, and by the very SAME CLASSES and
,O nly -on e y ear. $1. 0. A ll sub sc t p-
'lon0s payamla in advance. Inewspapers which are today usitig every effort it. d,.ti Mr. Catts.
Zn ordering the change of subscriptions W i .0 NAPOLEON B. BROWA.RD.
address, please giva the old as well
Sas the new area __ Broward was a common, every day man, with lte sanie great
All obltuary notices cards of thank..' crime iha god lup against ]him as has been laid at the door of Sidney
resolutidns and notices of ertertaln-
mets. where charges axe madewill Cat,ts-INE WAS N1) TAX-PAYER! His propetry was entirely itl,
be charged at ren. lar adtertIai His worth as a MAN. He earned his daily bread by tthe labor of 1his
ratea'-' tqn cunts a line.
Treephones hands. He paid' his hills and he OWnED ALLEGIANI.'E TO NO MAN
ditorlal RoS s .................. :::::::: AND TO NO COTERIE OF POLITICAL RINGSTERSA And from
dpeclal Advertlain Agents-John_ M. this lowly station,-, he dared aspire. to the guovernorslip of l-lorida!
Branham Co.. Brunswick bu almdIg
raw Yorc; Mianorrs buidiing.r~." h That wtas the first great sin charged against him. He paid no
rsecs building, Detroit; Candler taxes. HE HAD NO WEALTH OR HIIlGH STATION. 'Yet lie
building. Atlanta. dared go before the people of Florida as a Man. .He dared talk to
the' people of Florida as a .Ian talking to Men. And this, in the
face of a- political line-up which had chosen as its standard. hearer
FlilDAY O(YCOBER a, 19t6._ the most GIFTED, CULTURED, POPULAR ORATOR,in the state,
THE MAN OF HIS WORD Col. Robert W. Davis--"OUR BOB."
You speak of the great ones of earth But Brovward. had been watching this line-up. He had been
Of prelates, princes and kings. watching the governmental inacbinery of the state, OILED and AD-
I ddubt not there's something of
_,worth JUSTED for the benefit of WEALTH anli SPECIAL PRIVILEGE.
In the bosom of all human, things. He had been watching the growing power of interests opposed to l he
But dearer to me-than the whole
Of pageantry, splendor and pride, welfare of the every-day people, and' he started oult to-tell the every-
Is the man with a frank, honest soul, day people what these dangers were. He tried to get other inien to
Who never his word has.,belied.
Yesa prized above all that this earth carry the standard-men accustomed to public speaking and accus-
Thog lcan afford, -tand poor, i the an aimed to preside over public meetings, but every man feared to op-
Though lowly-and poor, is the mau l ,k i ut
of his word. Ipose "OuChir Bob"' and he,started out-with nothing to back him bht
S --George Brian Elmer. his yearning to serve the people, in a gubernatorial campaign that
OniL a few more days of "Octo- may be said to have marked the turning point in Florida's history.
bar's .bright blue weather." Opposing him was EVERY BIG NEWSPAPER-in the state and
.Speaking of justice. Are the mill- most of the smaller publications, 'following the lead of the inetro-
ad bos on the bordtes r to be. depi.v- oitn dailies, assisted in the tirades of abuse and insult that. were
ed of their votes thub year? p t
--dr directed against him.
Ju~dgjing fromntheresults of
the S. 0. S. call sent out by the Tre audacity of a COMMON BOAT CAPTAIN; a rough seafar-
State Democratic. Execuilive ing man, a buccaneer,'an "JLLITER.ATE," a man WITHOUT SUF-
Comittee, thpre stand aghast" FICIENT WEALTH ,to be. classed -as a TAX-PA)YER, aspiring to
campaigners who "view with the highest, office in the gift. of the people seemed inconceivable, and
os as "younghnot nmea snuppsed, "Our Bob," the silver-tongued and graceful orator REPRESENT-
notes the Pensacola News. INGO BIG .BUSINESS, and boosted and eulogized by very nearly all
.The Daily Panhandle (Amarillo, the newspapers. of the state, was assisted through a campaign in
Tex.j, says, "There are just two every way that a favorite could be assisted by the powers that be.
classes of people in the world. One
class lives on the farm and- hopes And Broward had no other way to get before the people except
some day to live in town. The oth- in a LOWLY PILGRIMAGE INTO THE TOWNS AND BY-WAYS
"r ciks lives in town and hopes some,
'day tb lve on a farm" OF FLORIDA. HIe went about' among the people, giving his lihonest
ir. P' l ideo __ views of things, TALKING IN A DIRECT, SIi->PLE LANGUAGE
"many delight more in' giving pres- that came straight from his HONEST flEART, and wAhen the-count.
ents than in paying off 'debts." Fre- I ame in, he had been eletd governor of Florida! AND HE MADE
xuroes ,while their creditors are T TE BEST GOVER.NOR THAT FLORIDA .AS -,R HAD!
haing diof ulty securing the neces- The newspapers had iised' im- as a joke. They had used lihn forV
1 the buti of ridieule:-and. insults. The FORCES. OPPOSING HIM
Miami pbliee authorities can serveeve circulated a charge- that he wa "PART NIGGER," -LOW-
the people of Miami in a commenda-1 even
bLe way b* close vigilance in the en-; MOR.ALED AND DISHONEST. But the people had heard him talk,
forcement of the vagrancy law,. nd I and the' made their own deductions.
in handling the fake beggars that _%
come here every winter. ':,fre is noI They sawthat they had been asleep to the impositions that had
reason whybeggars should be per-I
emitted to .y1 their rade o n the been practi-ed upon them by politicians working for Special Inter-
streets of -iami, tests. Tliev saw that in the combination desiring the. election of
"Pursuant to a call by Pleas- Robert W. Davis were the MONEY-LORDS AND THE EXPLOIT-
\ant A. Holt." This. is the waiy ERS" OF PUBLIC LANDS AND PUBLIC RESOURCES, and they
announcement of meetings for realized for the first time,that unless this combination was disabled'
W. Y. Knott in ,Jacksonville are
endld. pleasant A. Holt, one o0 the interests of the every day people would never receive the protec-
the most notorious of the liqnor
ring and rSce track gang, Bob i tion ty should have. .
McNanineer aid Charley Jones. Afnd they were intelligent enougfi to see that tle opposition by
of "Dixie"--ihese are the main
'w'rktr. for W. 1'. Knot: in P1 all .these Interests and their newspapers to the election of Napoleon
mnl 'clnnty! Broward could mean nothing else than that these Interests and
Of great interest is the discovery politicians FEARED DISRUPTION OF.THEIR PLANS AND PER-
of Dr. Percival LUwell that the farm- I QUISITES IN HIS ELECTION.
ers on Mars irrigate their crops. Lat-
er the St. Petersburg Independent SO THEY VOTED FOR BROWARD, AND THE NEWSPA-
thinks, the doctor may see tranquil- PERS OF FLORIDA WERE SHOWN THAT JUST NE'SPAPER
cows standing in the limpid Martian
pongs. and still later he may cause TALK, AND NEWSPAPER ARGUMENT AND NEWSPAPER.
envious sighs by the discovery that **EXPOSURE" ARE FUTILE IN ANY CAUSE, UNLESS THIIS
milk oe yonder heavenly patch is
Knort ir healquarters. is still
taniking about making up "itin.- The "Poiunterpart.'" is thus easy to see between n solee featl.res rif
eratilet sand getting their folks the present gubernatorial race and the Brownrid, alnpaignu for go\-
out to speak for Knott, but all w I 1 MA' or r \'V.?N
that develops are announce- ernor. Sidney J. Catts hIas had the opposition of NEARLY EVERY
menis of their "intentions." NE\WSPAPER in the state. He has been treated with BUFFOON-
(Great men continue to tenderer'
their service.---according to ERY AND JIBING INSULT. He hlas been MISQUOTED and MlIS-
publUcity stnff sent nut i-.v the REPRESENTED from his first appearance in Floridn politics, until
Raney committee-h-,t somehow
or other the real speaking he was literally forced to carry his cause before the- people of the
doesn't materializ.e! sta e, KNOWING AS HE DID THL.\T HE WOULD NEVER GET A
'There can be no objection to tho FAIR REPORT IN THE STATE'S NEWSPAPERS.
ouein alcohol ai o apaustute o as- lie took his cause before the people, and they gave him their
biles,* says the Chrstian Science vote. His nominunation in the .Jutne primary, therefore, was secured.l illn
Monitor. Objection raised only the face ,f p'rjudice and ho.tilitv aroused y the newspapIers and
happens to be too often the case. a political rings-ters opposed to him.
of theon largely due tot toward thoe lwnho so But here the counterpart ends. Browsrd s nolinadtion 'as not
Use It." stolen from him. Bob Davis didl not go bet'or, llt,? people as a -ourt
"Every co imty officer ha,,d- nol'tinle, laying ,laim to the Demonratic nominations IIe w,, n,,t
lines public fund. should have | gi',en a COURT NOMINATION, as has Mr. Knott, anl the support
h ve'. rhu is inlrequent3 of every newspaper in the state whic-b heelus,- of its ownership or
eno'ughl,. in nil rea.-on. But u h)re i -'poli'v" has to forsake its houecst convictions in tihe most crucial]
the iooks of an important ot'lce ie i; o
like that of' T'I' Collector l till', th, states histolt v
Hilllboroiiugh c'-ount.v ano uih- But had such a thiing been ttiulndertakt'fnl by DatviS. alil 1hi friends
out audit lotr t aear E or more, s
there is both the ilt,,ort)nilt. and Brow.'ard had BEEN FOR('ED Ti) MAKE A .,('i iN) ....(.. 'M-

"Tsa'MWho wtp be entitled to \ore iu the next democratic prima-
ry will be'*'lose wTlp vote L'or the democratic nominees, national, state
and county ,-at the lectiou on November 7th. They must affirm that
they did so'vote. This is the law."-Starke Telegraph.
In thiqthe Telegraph means to say that all those democrats who
auppo't the coirt nodlinee, Mr. Knott, for governor',' lll.'be ALLOWBED'.
to vote Jn the next primary, and all who vote for Mr. Catts, the nomi-
nee of-the democratic voters at the primary of June Gth., WILL BE
Now.'that Is going to be some kind of a JOB. The Stale Democrat-
ic Committee has got the SAME BULL by the horns, and Is trying to
SCARE the Democrats of Florida with the same kind of TRASH. Be
It remembered that the SAME STATE. COMMITTEE, ouly a few'
months ago' tried thc.same stunt when.It passed the famous "STURKIE
RESOLUTIONS," ,but the Democrats,who were to be read out WERE
tee was FeORCED'to reassemble and rescind the resolutions.
The- .ame thing Is booked to happen again in a little different
way. The"'dpmocratic voters are NOT GOING TO STAND for the -ROT-
EN METR-ODS',thft 'gdve to Mr. Knott what PIRPORS TO BE a gu-
bernatorAl-nomlnsatio'n, but what19s l Infact simply a SCRAP OF PAPER
with somb-writtng -on It that MEANS NOTHING at all. The democrats
or Florida, recognIse a democratic nomination as a thing that must be
sustained; -theyl recognize that Sidney .T. Oatts has the democratic gub-
ernatoritl ,nomination and they' are GOING TO ELECT HIM BY THE
A professional politicians, 'backed' by corrupt' interests, may
lay plaPs'$ad'by vote changing and mean- advantages, ROB. A, MAN
OF' WHFrAT JS JUSTLY.HIS by process of law, but.they CANNOT PUT
The-massed. of the white demqenats know a real vointnation from
a bog'u .,ie an "they aro FOOLISIH about 'the RE14AL -ARTICLE.
Sf'dley 'J. Catta Is the nominee for governor. The vote of the people
made him that,' and the people are going to stand .by., their guns, the
State Comniittee,,the courts and everUytAing else to the contrary not-
We.bhave. voted a straight Democratic ticket for..TWENTY: YEARS,
we have ever scratched a ticket, we have awa,llowqd dome bitter pills,
"1ut with qyes shut, they have gone down. We have been at. the job of
voting .tbhW'DelWocratic ticket and supporting the nominees of the pri-
mary too:.long now to. make a change and.we will not; so on the 7th.
prlmary.,.of J.une 6th. beginning with Woodrow WI pon electrs b'on the
national .tickeT, Sidney J. Cattsa,' on the state ticket and W. E. Baker
and L.' T:-vey..ron the county ticket. ,
7-- .. -


S. (New York Mail')'
".*: '/' .i.s ,... . *

.--,ss: ..-,---
Hlsto.i'), 'irave' ConStantine
either ': OIr ora tool. He has
played t I het with some suc-
cess .o. o the "beginning- of
the gatI t irbehaeba stuck to, bla
diotum .thti the entento Is. destined
to defeat. la,.battle of the Marne,
the RubiA ii.t'ffensive of 1914, the
ejection .;,.t tria': from Serbia-
none. Q -&-iSeverses for Germany
detradt 'aitThle,- from the
strelitt oniiotlUni that the
entente would not guarantee
victo rg.t ~ a..s sure mnimUnity to
,W .W ti.e n~~tfte.- power pressed
lim to jola in Lthe camti.lgn against
the 'Dardiinellef-"tnd Constantinople,
he anaiswrL tthem In effect: "Not
you are"doomertQoalure.'"
Gallipolql prove that he had hot
reckoned' wthot, reason, and Kut-el-
Amara added to. 'the tenacity of his
decision. *
When theVi'utente urged him to
draw the as1orVd in defense of Serbia,
he replied'aI substance : "Serbia wtil
be crushed..- My. first duty is to
Greece."- ,
Events povbd h'im no fool, to say
the least. .
When Rumania at last made her
entry into the struggle the choice of
war or peace -once 'more confrontedd
Constantlne. Tlhe entente t ;perts
were conudeit inu-their forecasts of
a favorable decision foe their cause
as a'resuilt.T the entrance of the newv

(Fort Mye

There are tw things in which the
'people of the country are more in-
terested tha".in prosperity, particu-
larly where that prosperity pertains
in ady way. to Alhemselves, as of
course It must do to a certain degree
when that'piosperity, is of a worth-
while natur.q .
There Is nothingg In the line of
prosperity 0l.i" can .le of more and
lasting beaU'fit to the people gener-
ally than prb s9tlty among the farm-
ers. which ''rpssildnt Stockbrldge, of
the Natlonil','armers' congress, de-
clares has never been so general por
so widespread as Is the case this
The suod i of the farmer means
the asuccese o't'oe country- as a whole
pract cal1j 'all.success being based on
the various crops. upon which the
country dapsnds for Its sustenance
These things furnish the real barbm-
eler of business, even though some-
times there ismnore heard concern-
ing Iron or stebl for a given time.
The farigefis, of the country hold
the wblpharD; they are In control-of
things to a' far greater extent than

BetU'liful building lot in
Point View, south front. For
quick sale, $2,250.
Building sit(- in Park
Pl ce, close tn Biscayne
.Irive, with all improvements

Phone 489R 1106i, Ave.C 0

gladiator of Transylvania began with
a whirl and a flourish. .Constantine
now says; "Rumania will be.'overrun
in fifteet, days.'.' .
Will -he -agafn prove., a rophet ?
But, prophet on tool, he-has staked
his throne upon his opinion. He is
today a king without a sovereignty.
The master of Greece is Gen. Sarrail,
of France, and the master's man is
Eleftherlos Venizelos, the Cretan
who formerly held up the right hand
of Constantine in the work of build-
ing a greater Greece out of the ruins
of the agea.
.. Te entente allies 1ave stripped
Coiitantlne orf b~W army, 'his 'avy,
his capital anid his malnseap'ort.
They have made the constitutional
lire of Greece Inoperative; 'for tth
election under foreign 'bayonets
would be a farce. By naval blockade
they have stopped even food supplies
to such an extent that some parts of
the country are actually in a state of
semi-starvation. They.,have reduced
Greece to a state 'of internal demor-
alization and external weakness
which it never approached even in
the second-beforethe-last Greco-
Turkish war, when Edbem Pasha,
drove ,the Greek troops before him
like an unarmed mob. "
Still, Constantine the Inscrutable
stands unflinchingly facing the
storm. He stiji seems convinced that
the entente allies cannot guarantee
their own future safety, much less
the future of Greece."

ers Press) .,

nuany of them realize they,""itta
been successful and are in lIn ,ZQ
greater success, but they shotdd hjpd
the suggestion or Mr. StoelhT) fi
that perhaps they are not getting
their full share of the consu n
dollar, being lulled -to sleep -by=
stnsfaction over the profits recei
ed. less o i1 i-
There la a strong lesson to bI
learned from that suggestion fl.'thi
farmers will only study its full meanr
ing, and study conditions with a vlaie.
to ascertaining whether or not they
are getting all that should be their's
Instead of allowing somne middle
man, or perhaps several% to pockom
a phrt of their profits. They shoulbl
know, vaues as well as pr'Ices-oh
yes, there Is a difference-and they
should look to it that they get what
Is rightfully theirs. ,
The farmers of ithe country al-'.
getting to be more and more busil-
nets men, which is as it should be,
as farming is a business and a most
important business. Proper attention
to business will result in grcaterI




Direct to borrowers G. L. Mn.
ler & Company. Miami Bank
andl Trust Co., Bldg. Miami,

-nm -i.-miii ---iim --- -- -.- = ,

SERVICE Bring Your Work To Us

Wor kmanship Satisfaction Guaranteed

Prices Moderate J- A. DANN
4- '.;; [ ,l, \,'I.:N 'KI T.

"Readilg De locrats Out Of The Party"
,:Wlhen They Refuse To Assist Rascality
(Clay County Times)

Everyone likes to have enough money for Christ.
mas presents. .
Start an account now with us and deposit a certain
, amount regularly eacweek or month-then you will
be provided with funds for Christmas buying. _
Bankwith us. .---
4% Interest Paid Compounded Quarterly

Paid Up Capital $100,000 -

3. EL LUlMls; President
T. H.'-JAMES. Sec'y abd Treiiii

-- - -i -

-- ' -'-'- -i
- -' - .3-
-' ~''-I

4. ,..

F., 8: IVORSE, Vice-Presi4ont ~
R. H. FIAIF, Asslt'St Sciy At~j

'- -. ,'
- <~' -- -, .'i : -$

I'A 1d:Ser~cThat

y ...... '
a|u'Proves itsValu t
: o to SaeptsitfNs .nd..eli^Dtsis ..und ata.th-e elihu 'B ... t
S & Trust,CowmpuIa q.thing is omitted to m .e it,.
S prompt and satisfacto'ry'i.i every particular. Make. -i.
thiis Bank yor.dositary y opening a- seekingg'

S .' .. -

.NI~1,I~'1oRI -A

..- "' .

1 Miami's Share of

SNational -Prosperity.

Business enterprise in 'this vicinity i
e''forging ahead. -.And the Bank of Bay-Bi
Asiacayne is exerting every effort to frthieri
S"fhat progress. ; ...
il. i['h .. ' -'
slh "Broad knowledge as a result of close con-
stant touch with. national conditions,'" as"
well as our ample resources and excellent -.
I facilities,- are constantly at the command- -
of Commercial. Patrons.

The Bank of Bay Biscayne-:

Miami, Florida -

SWbhltqPatlenta Only -
G- Gold Crowns ....... 5.00 Gold Flulings ......... '1 up..
Teeth Extracted ...... B50o Gas Administered .. $aO. 0
- Full Set of Teeth .... $8 up Bridge Work . $5 per tooth,
Plates Repaired ......$1.50 ,PJntinum Fillings .... $1,00
= Tritued Nurse In Attendance '
Dr. A. 0. Yearian, Prop.
= Olmloa -
S 43 801i 12th St., Opposite Cqu-t New P. 0. idp, '
SHouse, Miami. W. Palmlhs .eA,.
.--1ii 1iii|iiii 11Read Th| in| iie M etroilinH1poHlll|ll|lHilis1H|1

Read The MetropoliS

1 1


Artillery Is To The Army .
What The Bank. Is To Business
Infantry must have artillery support. The
artillery must prevent a retreat from becoming
a rout.
Tlie buisnas" s 11'tn oa get bank, '."
loans when needed. It i-s the bank that must -- -
prevent business ruin in times of financial
stress. .. .
This bank is a member of the Federal Re-
. serve System . ..' the sole purpose of which
is to assist business interests,

Member National Reserve Association. "

t -








ROMANI, Egypt (Correspond-
ince of the Associated Press)-
Jnlque features of warfare were de-
'eloped, according to military men,
n the recent battle of Romani In
,hleh the British defeated the Turks
he Invaders losing some 9,000 in
lead, wounded and prisoners out of
heir total of approximately 14,0001)
nen, as has been told in cable ad-
ices, The 'crossing of the Sifial de-
sert with big guns and other war
equipment during the heat of sum-
ner was an unprecedented achlve-
nent. A representative of the Asso-
'lated Press who was permitted to
ravel over the entire battle ground
after the conflict, had been told pre-
'lously, by high military authorities,
Ihat the teat could not be accom-
)lished and that any force sitting
long the Suez Canal would be safe
rom attack throughout the summer.
)ne of.the few dissentants, however,
ras Lieutenant-General Sir Archi-
iald Murray, Commander-in-Chief of
he BriUsh Forces in Egypt. Immedi-
tely upon his assumption of com-
nand here last January be began to
daepare for just such an attack, and
e victory at Romani was due to
he Turlkish expedition undoubt-
ly was engineered by German offi-
'.s who laid elaborate plans for the
.vance from the direction of El
ish, a Turkish post on the northern
.ast. ninety miles from the canal.
bout hajf this distance is through
waterless desert and at this time of
rear the beat is intolerable. It would
be impossible for men to march for
n these sands one sinks to the an-
Jles at every step, and horses are not
fitted for work of this kind. The
)nly means of transporting troops
md supplies was on canals and this
-,ae the method emplo.vyed. About
fourteen thousand of these beasts
rere used.
Unable ta drag the heavy gun car-
'lages through the loose, deep sands,
he Turks constructed roads by dig-
inig small parallel trenches which
vould fit 'the carriage wheels, and
iling these tracks with the scrubby
l)ants which represented the only
'egetiable life outside the oases.
these wiry plants formed a cushion
fv'er which sand was thrown, making
L very praqtlcable road for the' gunaas.
In .ome places where the sand pwas
[o'loose antd deep for th race,
o-ld .waaere'Jaid lengthwise under
,' hEnglish Await Attack
"Prokress was necessarily slow and
)ng before the Turks reached the
watered positions which they took ip
ome miles in front of Romani, the
ritish were ready and waiting for
Pem. The defenders did not attack,
r it was the plan to draw the lon-
aders op to an assault if possible.
general Murray decided that he
would wait a certain length of time
nd then force the issue if the Turks
ad not advanced. It seemed almost
ke a forlorn hope that the Turks.
ith their astute German lIadership,
would be led to ana attack of the
Jomani position, for the whole coun-
,y in this section is covered 'with
eat i.steep dunes, some of which
knnot be climbed In places because
Sthe sliding sands. All these dunes
'ere welt protected by the British.
however, as had been hoped, at'mid-
ght on August 3 the Turks began
e attack which ended in complete
fasterr for them on August 5.
Just what persuaded the Turks to
y to take 'this apparently impreg-
ible.position is a matter of consid-
'able speculation. Some express the
Pfnion that they were misinformed
to.the nature of the battleground.
others think they misjudged the
ntish strength and hoped, despite
e difficulties presented, to take the
hsition and establish a base from
ich they could work against the
nal. However, that may be, they
pre cleverly drawn into the sand
ne trap.
They fought, bravely and their ar-
lery shooting was very accurate
kd elective in places, but no body
a ttacking troops could hope to
?ht their way through these dunes
hen opposed by artillery, machne-
as, cavalry and entrenched infan-
I Turks Lack WVater
The Turks suffered from lack of
gter since they had to advance
m their base laden as lightly as
possible. Both sides undoubtedly un-
-vrwent almost the limit of human
[durance from the great heat, The
trmax or the battle was the charge

Shat Thin Folks Should

Do to Gain Weight

Sood Advice For Thin. Undeveloped
Men und %'omen.
Thousands of people suffer from ex.
se',ve thlnnessa, aeak nerves and fee-
e stomachs who, having tried ad'or-
IBed iesh'-makers, food fats, physical
Aiture stunts and rub-on creamsn re-
jgn them, selves to lIfe-long salnnIne8s
pd think nothing will make them fal

et tir case 18 not hopeless. A re-
ntly discovered combination of as-
milatl'e agents bas made fat grow
Cter years of tinnes and it Is also
SeQuall"d. 3judging from report, for
pairlng the taSt(e of siclkness or
ut.i digestlon and for atrei, thening
e nerves Thin remarkable' prepara-
on is r'alliod Sargol. Six. strength-
ivilrg, fIut-producing aselmilative ele,
Iltnts ,If acknowledged merit have
mili c.rnmbnrsd In tlhis preparation.
rhl-Ili i endorsed and ltsed by prumi-
ient ieople everywhere,. It is abou-
utr--v iarmles,. Inexpenslie and aert-
A few we] .hs avatestmali? Use of ,'r-
rul should go far to produce flesh and
strength by correcting faults ,f dl-
eition qina oy mupplylng rniirinhlng
iLtS to the blood. If not. etcry drug-
list who sells it In authorized to re-
urn theI puirchase price. Increased
uurlshmentlas obtained from ihe food
aten. rnd the ddiltlnnal fats that thin
e'idile n-'di arp thui provided. All
'Ldtnr irLni lari s m nppilv Sergo] iand
i ay there Is a large demand for I.





WASHINGTON, D. C.-"Colmar,
the German capi .l of Upper Alsace,
whose aviation grounds are reporteti
to have been bombarded by Frenchu
airmen recently, is a place of senti-
mental Interest for Americans as it
was here F. A. Bartholdl, the fam-
ous French sculptor of the Statue
of Liberty in New York harbor, was
born," says a bulletin of the Na-
tional Geographic Society issued in
Its war geography series.
"Built on both sides of the Lauch,
a tributary of the Rhine, which flows
about 10 miles to the east, Colmar
is a thriving commercial and manu-
facturing city of more than 40,000
Inhabitants. It is only about twelve
miles east of the French border and
is 41 miles by rall south of Strass-
burg on the main line to Basel,
"The textile manufactures consti-
tute the chief industrial activity of
the city. Silk, cotton and woolen
weaving, and the manufacture of
sewing thread are of prime import-
ance', while the vineyards and pro-
ductive fruit orchards of the sur-
rounding country are a profitable
adjunct to the industrial life of tho
"While much of the city is mod-
ern, with fine buildings and straight
streets, the inner town is particular-
ly picturesque with some of its build-
ings dating back to the lime when
the Emperor Frederick II declared
this an imperial free city in the first
half of the' 13th century. Its rise
to prominence at that time was due
largely to the ambition and capacity
of one of Frederick's subjects, Wol-
felln, who surrounded the town with
walls but who In the accumulation
of vast wealth did not fortify him-
self against the envy of his sover-
eign. The latter confiscated much of
Wolfelik's horded store of gold, and
tradition says that the despoiled sub-
ject was murdered by his wife who
was no less avaricious than he and
wto feared that the emperor would
confiscate her share of her husband's
holdings, unless she 'disassociated
herself' from him.
Model Civic Rights.
"The civic rights granted ro the
city by Rudolph of Habsburg in 12'/4
served as a model for manyL other
cities throughout the empire. The
town prospered notably and two cen-
turies later had attained a position
of such power that it bade defiance
to Charles the bold.
"During the disastrous tbirty
years' war,. which laid so many cites
of- Germany low, Colmanr wasl at one
time In the in the hands of the Swedes and
at another a French possession. In.
1673 the latter nation again occu-
pied the town and proceeded to raze
the fortifications. Eight years later
Louis XIV annexed it to France by
formal decree, and it remained In
possession of that country as the cap-
ital of the Haut-RhIn department un-
til 1871 wthn, wuh the other cities
of Alsace and Lorraine, it was added
by conuegat to the German empire.
"In addition to Bartholdi, in whbo,)
honor a monument has been erected
In the city, Colmar boasts of theo
foremost German painter of the 16th
century, Martin Schongauer, as a n.
tive son. The finest example of this
artist's work is to be fund here in
the thIrteehth Icentury 'Ch Tch of
St. Martin. The, canvas is called
'the Mandonna of the Rosehedge.'
Scbongauer founded a famous school
of engraving in Colmar, from which
sprung 'the little masters' andJand an
Important group of Nuremberg t-r-,
msts. The famous Dominican nun,.
nery of Unterlinden, founded i
1232, has been converted Into a
Schongauer Museum, which contains
many early German paintings and a
room set aside for the plaster casts
and models of Bartholdi, who died
in 1904.
"Colmar probably occupies the
site of the Roman settlement of QC-
lumbarium, but the first mention of
the place in Frankish history occursr
In 823 as a royal villa of Louis I,
the third son of the emperor of Cp n-
stantine, who was surnamed. he
Pious' when he banished his sisters
from court because of their lmn.onal
lives. In the same century Charles
the Fan. Roman emperor, held a
diet here."
NEW YORK.-"What Prof. Muns-
terberg of Harvard says about Rus-
sia concluding a separate peace wi'.,i
Germany and forming an alliance
with Germany. Austria and Japan, Il
preposterous." said Marlin Ychas, a
member of the Russian Duma. no.v
at Waldorf-Astoria.

of the Anzac light horse who array-
el themselves on a ridge some two
miles anti a half in length and hurled
themselves down, upon the Turks
who were straggling forward in the
sandy trap, and uere defenceless
against the terrible onslaught.
(Par'agraph Deloted by Censor)
The general opinion Is that the
Turks must have proved to their
o'wn satisfaction that while they
might bring troops across the desert,
vet they could hope for no success

during the hot season unless they
bad communication railways estab-
llshed back of them. For this reason,
it Is believed, that they will not ven-
ture to attack aglin In force during
the suinmmer.
A Tairklsh pilsoner of war. a ma-
joi wno was captured at Romani,
gave the correspondent an explana-
tion of the Turkish expedition. Tho
major declared that it was merely a
reconnoitering force sent out to pavu
the way fur a real advance whiel]
would take placelshortly. The 14,060,)
uweii were to size up the Biltish
strength and make preparations
long the wny for the bigger airmy
which was to follow. But his some-
what startling assertion lost some of
Its force when a fellow officer sit-
ting besldir him made an Ineffectual
attempt to hide a smile.

WfZYiZ~lwiY wfgq I Mn

Vote for one.
For Secretary of State.
Vote for one.
For Attorney General.,
Vote for one.
I For Oomptroller:
Vote for one.
For State Treasurer:
Vote for on9.
For State Superintendent of Public
Vote for one.
For Commisaloner of Agriculture:
Vote for one.
For Justice of Supreme Court:
Vote for two.
For Railroad Commissioner:
Vote for one.
For State Senator 18th District
Vote for one.
For Representative in General
Vote for one.
X 1,4. W. WATSON
For County ,Tndge
Sote' for one.
For Sheritff
Vote tqr one.
For Clerk Circuit Court:
Vote ,for one.
For County Superintendent of Puh'ic
Vote for one.
For County Surieyor:
Vote for one.
For Tax sivessor.
Vote -for orie.
For Tax Collector
Vote for one.
For Clerk Criminal Court of Record-
Vote for one.
For County Commissioner, Dist. No.1
Vote for one.
For County Commi.ssioner, Dist. No.2
Vote for one.
For County Commissioner, Dist. No.8
Vote for one.
For County Comnmissioner, Dist. No.4
VoLe for one.
'For County Commissioner, Dist. No.5
Vote for one.
For Member Boartd or Public lastri1c.-
lion, Disr.tlet No. 1:
Vote for one.
For Memrlber of PI'blic Instruction,
District No. 8:
Vote for one.

An additional diaphragm features
a new telephone mouthpiece to ah-
anrb riuttsido sounds that make tele-
phoning difficult in noisy places.

woman of me. Those terrible pains
the doctor said was caused by gall-
stones never trouble me-any now, all
signs of the kidney trouble have dis-
appeared, I'm not nervbus.at all, and
I can sleep all night a sound as a
child. I eat hearty of anythingg I
want and enjoy it, and i place of
feeling weak and wQri out, I feel
strong and full of life, ,'l4 It's won-
derful what Tanlac bhaadone.for me.
It got me out of.a Gftadful, shape
and made me well and' habpy again.
I am sure It will do the game thing
for others who are stfltering as I
did if they willonly gfte ita trial."
Tanlac Is solo exclusielAn Mami MI
by Miami Dr C., i Drug
store, Fort Laudero; &t.,Home-
stead Pharmacy,. HNe- .' 'fa.:
W. H. Cauley, Goulds. W. Drake
Lumber Co., PlnetIoa. Win,.
Anderon. i SXi'AlIerPat. si,,' 1 'P.
D. .P4noeton.-AdT.




-. .-

IAN ARMY.-(Correspondence of
The Associated Press).-That the
Boy Scouts of Italy are taken serious-
ly was Indicated by the recent order
of the Minister of War calling upon
them to do service in'the war zone
ol' behind the lines in other military
capacities accordlpg to heir-age.
They were mobilized in tbe same
manner as gorwn-up soldiers, the
various sections moving by trai.
from various points in. Italy t6' a cen-
tral headquarters at a concentration.
camp to the north ot Bologna. Teio
they were reviewed by generals front
the front and assigned to various dl-
visions, some 500 being sent as far
south as Brindlqi on lthe Adriatic
Sea, where they. were assigned to
duty In sections, each section had
its own. cooks, its own 'rations and
Its own field equipment.
While mans of the boys have been
serving individually In their capac-
ity as Scouts sihce the war began,
many of the older ones even having

D la

you a

clear sK 9

I f your skin is not fresh smooth and
glowing, or has suffered from an unwise
use of cosmetics, here is an easy, inex-
pensive wsiy to clear it:
Spread on a little Realnot Olnim0 ont let1iag it
remain for Len nmin esI. I' I..n eaph olt ith Reiinol
Soap and hut water. Finh with 94asha of clear.
cold afterr to cloha the parea. Do.thi te. iearly,
oaite da ', rn d e icilt doe. not aulitklY tooth and
clear.,be the pores, lesesn the tendOuoy to pimples.
arud lcae tlihe comple.5i, clear', reAlh and vel.ety.
ReaBnl Soap and KReir.ol O,imenlt are ~uld by
all dt ggists. For san.rles o each, tree, write to
DPL &. Realnol, Baltimore.a id.

makes sick skins well

m %0 mm

S-- rfllTM' .,,-, in being enlisted in the,
LO A ,eg-tular army with the consent ,,,
Their parents, this was the first oc-
rDT r A inflnTI asion the entire body had been of-01
flielully mobilized. The reports Oin
their usefulness and conduct received
reeIntlyv at their national headquar-
M NTH HInY Rome Nindiate lhat they met
ELECTION NEXT MONTH H OLI KNEW H their first trial efficiently. Three
division generals wrote letters of
S ---- ~ commendation, stating that hey had
A complete list of the name-s of been striick particularly by the smil-
theA complete list of the names oHas Gained 14 Pounds Since Tiik- lug manner in which the lads bore
the various candidates who will be camp hardship
voted upon by the electors of tho ing Tanlac and Is Now Able to e t movemehardhnt i aips.
The Boy Scout movement in Italy
state in the November election has Do Own Gardening-Suffered ditters 'from that in the United States
been filed in the office of the county oiur Years. in the respect that It. Is organized
commissioners. The. unofficial bal- under the rules of and controlled 'y
the War Department. Its watch-
lot, as compiled from this list, is
lotgiven below. A compiled from this list, is "The very first bottle of Tanlac I word is "Be Prepared." While it,
given below. A cross mark (X s took made me feel so much strog- object In peace times is primarily to
printed In front of all of the demo- er and better that I commenced do- make cheerful, truth-telUng, manly
cratic candidates, hfe other candi- ing some of my household work; I lads out of adventurous boys fre-
dates oeing republicans, independ- just keep right on working and tak- quently labelled as bad." they are
ents or socialists. The unofficial ing Tanlac until 'now feet perfect- trained along military lines under
ballot is as follows: 13' well and ain doing all my work, regular army officers. One of thq
Seven to my gardening." said Mrs. D. advantages of this Boy Scout service
For Presidential Electors: Herrington. who lives at 1232 Fourth is that -for each year served, one
Vote for six. avenue, Nashville,Tenn. month Is taken off bthe legal mill-
X J. TURNER BUTLER es, sir," oninued r. Her- tary service of the member.
X J. TU BRYANT ringtonYes, "sir have gainueds four. Her-en The Scouts, whose name In Ital-
W.FRED A. BRYANTCOLES pounds and have Improved so much Ian is Esploratorti (Explorersi have
FRED A. COLES pounds and have improved so much a code of honor to follow as high
FRANK W. COTTON since taking Tanlac that my father as that of any army. It Is called
X MORTON CARBELLO ntkd mother hardly knew me when I "The Decalogue". the first law of
X J. P. CLARKSON went to see them the other day. .I which Is this: The word of honor
WASHINGTON CLARE, actually believe Tanlac saved my of a. Scout is sacred. Another law
FRED C. CUBBERLY life, anjl my husband does, too. of this Decalogue is courtesy and
HENRY DALLOZ "I had peculiar pains In my side gentleness to each other and to all
B. W. FOXWORTHY and stomach for four years, and the strangers; yet another Is implicit
W. W. GORDON doctors didn't seem to know thel strangers et anot is implicit
MORGAN E. JONES said I had gallstones, and my hus- That dull. listless, oppressed feeling
J. H. LANTINGER band spent four or five hundred dol- Is due to Impurities in your system.
J. A. LUCAS lars for medicine'and doctor's bills, Kings New Life Pills give prompt re-
X M. H. MABRY and nothing seemed to do me any lief. A mild, easy, non-gripIng bowel
FRANKLIN PIMBLEY good. I fell off until I only weighed movement will tone up your system
and help to clear your muddy, pimply
X WLLL H. PRICE .' 98 pounds, and was so weak that I complexion. Get a bottle of Dr. King's
WESLEY C. RICHARDS couldn't do any work at all. I was New Life Pills today at your Druggisat
CLINTON B. SPENCER so nervous that I couldn't hardly 2 r. A dose tonight w-Ill make you
L. W. STEPHENS go to sleep, and what I did sleep cheerful at breakfast-Adv.
PERCY B. STICKNEY was Just 'catnaps', and I would get
JOHN STOKER up In the mornings so tired that il
ERNEST THORNQUIST could hardly drag myself around. 'I
For United States Senator. had no appetite, and couldn't eat
Vote for one. meats at all without having awful
R. L. GOODWIN pains in my stomach. The cramping
WM. R. O'NEAL. pains In my right side were some- FOR
X PARK TRAMMELL thing terrible. My kidneys troubled
For Congress Fourth District, me a great deal. and I had heavy
Vote for one. aching pains in my back lots of the
A. N. JACKSON "My husband told me he believed I
SW.J. SEARS Tanlac would help me, and said he
W F J S oE eoR wanted me to try it, add 'm 'so glad
F enT i .F I J t LitlynnatdA a. n I wAJ'F

obedience, to scout officers and to
parents. The last law but one re-
quires the scout to be sober, temper-
ait, and saving with his money.
Allbough the war has Increased
the popularity of the Scouts, it wa-
not needed to give impetus to the or-
ganization among boys. As in the
United States. It has many physical
attractions which endear It o be boy.
heart. Aside from the social life,
the weekly excursions, and oth',r
sporting features, common in the
United States, the Italian Scout on
entering is assigned to a certa,'n
class, and according to this assig-n-
menr he becomes a Scout wireless
boy, a Scout mechanic, a Scout aero-
naut, an interpreter. a guide, a muRi-
clan, a. cyclist, and so on through a
host of military specialties. There
are two great divisions of the Scouts.
a land Scout and a water Scout,
since in the seaport cities an effort.
is made to train the boys for sea-
faring life. Huge rooms In the ar-
mories and arsenals of the army and
navy are placed it tbeir disposal,
such rooms being all their own.
Only boys of twelve years or over
are permitted to carry the title of
Scout, boys between the ages of nine
and twelve being entered as Scout
Novices. In order that he organiza-
tion may not be limited to wealthy
boys. the yearly dues are limited
to sixty cents, with the government
paying for the more expensive equip-
The color of the uniform of the
Italian Scout differs from that woron
in the United States, England or
France. The blouse Is sand colored
like that worn by italian soldiers of
the African army regiments, while,
the pants are of the grey-green
shade worn by the Italian army prop-
er now fighting in the Alps. The
bat Is of the typical American cow-
boy pattern.


One day a farmer passing along the

street noticed a heap of rubbish partly burned that

,had been thrown in the .road.

In the lot of stuff was a root that seemed dead and withered,
which he took home and planted, after examining it.

It grew and'in time became a majestic vine, yielding year
after year clusters of rare grapes.

Would you call this luck of was it the use of a pair of good eyes
by a farmer who had seen thingsgrow before?

A transient act of kindness, small coutesies as one passes along,
may come to more than one wouldthink. .z

Whoever has an acorn in his.hand may be holding an oak.
So it is with the attractive lots in --


To-day you can buy them from $100 to

$300 each. A pair of them for $2.00 cash. and
$2.00 a week, or a single one for half that figure. No further
expense to you. No interest or taxes for two years.

A few years hence, and your present foresight and judgment
will surely ripen into big profits.

Strange as it may seem, a few years ago it took foresight and'.
imagination to buy the whole of Riverside for a few dollars an
acre. Six years ago lots west of the river were sold for a song.

Kirkland Heights

is here today with the same possibili-

ties.. When the population of Miami. doubles, these
lots should treble in value.

KIRKLAND HEIGHTS is located on Low Prices and Little Cash
West Twelfth Street, a short distance
bl)3yond the City Limits. Twelfth Everybody is given a chance at these
Street is the city's main artery to the bargains. The prices are VERY LOW
west. It will always be THE BIG and ONLY ONE DOLLAR IS NEED-
STREET and the natural route for a ED TO GIVE YOU POSSESSION OF
street car line. It is surrounded by A LOT. Anyone with a dollar cash
-beputiful groves, There is a delight- and a weekly salary can get one of
fully pure air all the time. It is living
in the suburb, yet always in touch with these lots. They are going to sell fast.
thn city. No more attractive place can Come in Saturdhy or any day there-
be found around Miami. after during the sale and let us show
There is an agent on the ground you tile property.
every day and 'the Company's Miami
office is open evenings. Every lot is The R. S. C. JITNEY will leave our
tagged. Visit the site any time, pull office on regular trips at 8:30, 10:30,
I1ll, tag and bring to the office lPos- 1 :00, 3;:00 and 5:30. Free trausporta-
sessi,.in of lot. is given as soon as con-
tract is signed. Don 't delay iw making lion will be furnished those who desire
your choice. Remember this is NOT to inspect the property. Phone or tall
ill auction. at the office.

Realty Securities Corporation .

Dann C. Squires, Manager Industrial Dept.




People who are over-burdened
with superfluous fat. know only too
well the discomfort and ridicule thai.
over-stout people'have to bear.
If you are carrying around five or
ten pounds of unhealthy fat you are
unnecessarily weakening your vital
organs and are carrying a burden
which destroys the beauty of your
There Is no need of anyone suffer-
Ing from superfluous fat. If you.
want to reduce your weight In a sim-
ple, safe and reUable way, without.
starvation', diet, or tIresome exer-
cise, Jhere is a test worth trying.
Spend as much time as you can in
the open air, breath deeply and,,geL
from Dade Pharmacy. 809 Avenue .,
Eagle Drug Co., 6OU Seventh St, i-
any good druggist a box of oil tif
korein capsules; take one after each
rneal and one before retiring at nigbt.
Weigh yourself once a week so a
to know just how fast you are. !u-
ing weight and don't leave off th..
treatment or even skip a single di.o
until you are down to normal.
Oil of iorein is absolutely hariv-
less. is pleasant to to l:e, and hEips
digestion. Even a fe J.iy-;' t aiii-
ment haa been reported to ) 'LO-- a
noticeable reduction In w -ioht, to, -
steps become lighter. .\our or.'.
seems easier and a lic ter and mo,1
buoyant feeling ltake- pos.-esion tof
your whole being.
Every person wUo suffers frorn su-
perfluous fat should give this trea.-
ment a trial-Adv.

IF-- I I 14


- so

I I Of Avenue VC, Phoile 479..

MIAMI fAil .11 PIllil l Why Jennings Works For Knott
lM.,e vcr .n.M- ecwFme TaORAMER Governor Jennings is stumping the state for W. .
S F, a r, at 2 ai1lo d Knott. Former Governor Jennings is counsel for the Florida
. IBm.s IAKl. uter ana Kamageer East Coast Railroad Company, and is fully cognizant of tioe
Bte s ate Bmatter at the services that W. V. Knott h1as rendered the railroads of Florida dur-
th it at O atea. Ing his tenure of office a Comptloller and Trustee oo the Internal
ma~rr a .u M aw'am ParIIs IJnprovement Fuud.
s vs o ln ~ -r valt, IP MaiNo. Former Governor Jpnnings is also acquainted nith other special
I~.L.1 1 4a i iithM. t.0'): Three
Mo U i r one Meht. hrl ctan, services that W. V. Knott has rendered-judging from tihe historians
oye 'l5d perwred In s Iiati sn
m. l rftt uper wtk- facts published on this page of The Metropolis today. And his efforts
only.lon tat Ir oTROOLjA. bm iA' in behalf of Mr. Kiott's gubernatorial ambitions are altogetherr in
only. one 'apl, 1.80. A.11 aubarip- '
tions pyabe in advance. line with other work for which he draws pay fporn the railroad I'oll-
1 ordering the change of subaci'ptton pant'
adrm B. pfteae lv the old as well
ae th1 n ew aSdaOe. R Blt wrlill tihe voters of Florld can easily see how tihe railroad
sAll obitu nortic. ards of I companies would wish11 to make a good friend' of their governor, they
resolution anid notlcea oM Ante atr naturally aware that. tle people's interests are not to he bie-
ments. where obere are -made. wil
be charged at remilar adertlstng ftlended at the same time.
rates of tit cents a line. a t tie
r--s et ne I W. V. Knott fixed the assessments of the railroad compaiiies at
,Dalness ofice .................... sottithing like ten per cent-the voters of Florida have not diseov-
Bdltorlal Roome ...................3* 4 1
Spoial Adrtslino At-.-JO-hnU"' ered that their property is assessed at ten per cent. They flud that
Special Advertising A -ents--John r .
BranhYn cob.. : un"ewitok bui l their property i8 usually assessed at eighty or ninety per ''ent of its
New" York: Mailers bultdldn, '-qh ...e
cago; Cbeminal building., t. Loul; value and that their proportion of the taxes is correspondingly high!
ras e sbuilding Detroit. Chandler
bullAlns. At'anta. l-_.= When they see William Shermanin Jennings giving time and elo-
quence to the Knott campaign, they are seeiug an open recognition
of the service that has been rendered his employers and himself, and
MONDAY, OCTOBER BY, 1916. every voter who knows the history back of the Jennings-Knott affili-
The Southern Argus wonders atlon has additional reason for giving support to the people's nomi-
Knott will want a re-count after the nee-S. J. Catts-in the November election.
genera] election. On this page of The Metropolis today is some of this history.
Along about now in less strenuous Read it with care and pass it on to others who because of a short-
years, folks are beginning to say: tpe residence in Florida may not know of the forces back of the
"Do your Christmas shopping early.'"
S frenzied efforts to retain W. V. Knott in office at Tallahassee.
"Old King Cotton is on his throne After reading the article it is easy for any intelligent man to see
once more" notes the Clearwater
Sun. There'll be some big Christmas' why ring politicians in Florida and business interests profiting at the
festivities in old Georgia this year. expense of the people will leave no tactics untried to land "Friend
And the winner season will be Knott" in the governor's chair, and why William Sherman Jenning';
on us before Mianmi is near ready is the "big speaker" for the court nominee.
to do a&U that she wants to do
for her visitors. It's ne-arly No- -- ----ie----"- Knott
enber friends!Banker" Wood and "Friend" Knott
Noting that a Kuoxville man was
charged with impersonating an offi-
cer. because he attempted to secu', ANKER F. A. Wood, of St. Petersburg, like the majority of,
fees. the Nashville Banner says thpt small state bankers in Florida, is ardently working for Comp-
the impersonation was perfect.
the impersonation was perfecttroller Knott, which s an entirely natural statp of things, CON-
Two weeks from toinorroi SIDERING THE RELATIONSHIP between the COMPTROLLER'S
the people of Florida will rel.- OFFICE and the BlUINESS OF THE SMALL BANK. But isn't
ter their protest against curi'upt
po!itie-, andi idney CatC s will there some more buugling in Knott campaign headquarters in the
be elected governor. selection of Banker Wood as one df the campaign speakers? Is it
The United States Health Services possible that the Raney Committee think that the average voter of
says that the air-tight dwelling leads Florida has no reasoning powers at all, and that this average voter
but to th- rave. tbut that doesn't
prevent foolish people from building is unable to trace the relationship between a STATE BANKER and
house.A that cannot-be properly ven-
tilated. Even Mliami has some. ia FRENDLY COMPTROLLER? Mr. Wood, in his race for thc
I gubernatorial nomination, made his first. "adventure" into state poli-
"Of course it is none of our busi-tics, and his reference to the democratic nominee, Sidney J. Catts, as
ness," says the Macon Telegraph. i
"put w:.cEiaem the right to chuckle "an adventurer,' consequently comes with amusing force. Mr. Catts's
over r.hoe'.Jact that the advertising 'adventure" seenred him the Democratic nomination and will secure
cop7 for tte XWilson campaign jump-i-
ine on Mr. urihes for his leaning to- hin- election Novemiber seventh, REGAR.DLESS OF THE LOYAL
vard ilth .phen L placed by Htu'0- WORK OF THE BANK-9 and the RAJLROADS and URNG POLI-
Meter, .... TICIANS for the eleclinu of FRIEND Knott, the court nominee!
Anotf E reason why Floridians ---------------- ----
should eat fresh vegetables and
*eatsh d n:t!re St. P eters burg Dan Hardie Says Dade Is For Knott
Times. "A ne-: disease has Aeen dis-
pc, opmrl .eanmed the in disen 'TN its desperation for campaign material, the Knott. headquarters
becaus- it results from -ontinuied publicity bureau induces any visitor to Jacksonville it can get
feeding off preserved foods." hold of to give interviews ro-y with hope for the election of W.
; V. Knott.
William Penn was probably think- tupidly careless of just what weight the interviewed visitor
ing about "inherited religion" also
when he said: "It Is a sadi reflection may have in his own community, the publicity department of the
that many men have hardly any re- Knott camipaigu send his words to the ,Jacksonville Times-Union, and
Ilgion; and most men have none cf fancy that a big boost lIha been given their candidate. Bull lisln to
i their own; for that which Is the re-:thiis.
ligion of their education. and not of ,D
their judgment., is the religion of an-; Dan Hardie, sheriff of Dade county, attended a ineeting
.other and not theirs." o! f the (Knott i organization Wednesday evening and made a
MI talk upon the outlookk of the campaign. He told the Jackson
Marcums.:Fagg, superintendent of
tbe Children's Home Society or Flor- county Democrats that the largest county on the East Coast
ida, has beehel'?tred secretary of the would roll up a big majority for every nominee of the Demno-
national children's home Fociety, I crat. on November 7.
and will give "the national organlza- .
Stiqn the benefit of some of his broad And in a Times-Union publication of a dispatIh fr om Mariaunia
experience In this state, where he desci ihing the great hucecess of a Knott meeting was this:
will continue as the head of the big
charity,. A number of prominent visitors were present und also
ndldrhosced the meeting, anioug whom were Sheriff' Dan Har-
Me'n defeated for -tate senator die of Dade county, hero of the recent lank robber chase
and sheriff In Volusla county' and capture, Hou. H. H. Wells of Chipley, ad lHon. John
will oppose the regular noml- Pa of Motilo w e p ene L pehs er',l o
needs for those officer and will Pa-o of Moticello. whose present and speeches servl o
also work for W. 1'. Knott. This inspire' ihe Jackston county Democrats with contid.-nc, in
seems to be the case in every the statewide success of the whole Domocratic tickr-t.
county where independent can-
didates have come out aaainst Is it possible that politicians as astnte as the professionals who
the nominees of the Democrats are working for \V. V. Knott are not aware tllhat Sheriff Ilnrdi,. was
in the June primary. overwhelmingly defeated at the June primary el-ection?
Can they imigimne that his report on tihe "'lig lmajirity" for
The women of the Eplscpal Knott in Dae county i, in the least accurate"
burch, just as the women of other I"
churches, are the mainstay of the I Or, in their shrewdtrss, do they imagine tlhit his qutotd words
organization, They do practically all ic:'ouing to people who ar- not familiar withi Ithe resui.lt of the priin-
of the church work and pay most of aty clectlon iu Dade county will have the weight of a s, ce,--,f l c-in-
the expenses. but they have no vote ;ida;,,
and no voice in the church go 'ern- l
ment! Such injustice Is hard to iden-I A- rThe Metropolis huis pointedly out before, Knoti ts su'pctportu.m
tify vlth Christian teaching,. anre rel'vi, n holly on their ability to fool their p)eopli- for ihl.- e-li.ction
-- -- of third man. They send out false reports with auouziug ef''roi I.'-ry.
Those who oblect to the extension andl develop th, r campaign plans on the obvious assminptioni tinit
of equal suffrage, not cause t wi the average voter iu Florid, is anl ignoraltm s wh1o -arrot think for
will put them in line to hold office hims !
may ind comfort in the bulletin is- The people of Datue ouiint\ wiill un.loubtedly I.i- int,.-resteil ti
sud by the New York State woman hearing that Sher'iff Hardie has pledged their ''big majority" for
suffrage party, the Christian Science 1. V. Knuott!
Monitor thinks. It cites the expertI-' - -- -
ence of Kantsas. the bulletin sais -a_________-'_____-____
that that state has never had a wom-
ad official who defaulted or emt..:-i BOOSTING THE SOUTH
zled runlrl. or who was short in ptib-
Hle accounts. |
l'ac I (' hattanooga News).
TIle Snwainnee Demoer'at i__________________________________________________
mrant- to "' lru itolitics for The t,'advert'i-Leult COttel'rti t th- The rapid trides of the n.w .so-'til
un eil and hiut)k ifter Ihiti 1t- advantages of the sou.' I hu sti,. t ar.? ,.u'vincingly set forlh. Fo"o- it-
altogethW t'

Democrat before fquiling,r ho,%- teii p?ril -l. f ai.r ;., increase or manul a.cir -, : Iii
eeer, should r.>il i md i. te.nt,., ilo.rI dii.l ', crh -.t- y i, period between 1 ,,.i :unul l'ii
hat ever, sh would r minmd ivi t'rhen r-., noui-t h1 N.1 .-Ier -i. -st'it : toin the south was 95.9 pr e,'-.rt \i li.
l. for l V. V. Knol i h:tei no irleng SocuiO tlu '-e been p i lier it-,isne- I- n tr the whole country .it t
of letting. theo .thnire i.1I he .i boullei Ten ti hou.salil cori.,- It. i .r' In p0r cent. 'rhe ,.1 .'tt i I
t1-e ire it. ,pelo t-ion f., i-Cen priul.d to be, ,Ji.lrlhLl,.',,I im .'' ll' so of capital Inv -tr, du t n i, i
evior. U Ilh-v ( ,in |l'P\,, s i -" il % .,'d 11 hring 1i.l10 t (. L, t i,..niil- lh"or .m nufactunuW 1es, luring: ll,,r
hook m, L, ite .n -eh i i- 1 1 south. It is .itd lt i., i,_ I l "od was 451.7, while or i l.. ,.ill.,
---o j.l. oVut rri Ruoolw.av tcotipi ma v.,. -o, catllry it was 248,.9.

(loodt'! Rov. N S l.10111 ? rMe L I-; r lid ]'tiitPA '. oi tile Ofsouth ii .ii 11,Li'
g t i i ~ t I a ~ i i ~ -1ri i'ri A c ~.I u 0 r i t 1 1 1 I i i o v l t I I l dtn'~ i t. I ".- I A at h e s o u t h I 1 s ', Id.l
tflt-1-1I C L fn.I-- CO I I 10 1 *HI.ii'i Oi ll(ii'u-oHtL.,ieeIi 2i 1 .Ii iti
g'(tuisut 1 n4) it ins ii tu 1it ,u ujii-ton ili.oiin i-.UirTI,'' I NMI pe ant. ,1 t- 1141
lia'ii loll Ibt i-- r I i :tt I i~i-- 1t: I i.c tti uu?1t01'g l' 1i itKu- ir er c nt, iidt1 1.17 liit-1

th~i- lgll,, ond11 41411111 1 LII le -.WI -M O V .'ltit -oul ic reased 2 PG1 I iSox


Following Thiih trnlti:':r-ftiriI n very runwn tinag happened. It would
sen tlLat omnf. ofthhe Tr' Itpc-I s rot. "sta 'c figl it"' te-mporarlly, wh h re-
upon the' resol'%e. miini.- :21,2 1'41. "ithai no agcnt. officer, ATTOR-
NEY. or -Iher enmployi o r.i, .lni, e-.rpt ari:, cr-onilnassilon or reinuneration
lwhinisoev r front ally l)' ii'l':13ir of l'.tdi fronl Ihe Trustr-.esp ," and i'f r-
ther, that .an. viol.i'oni o' f hi', i..olhttion '"olhli be suffirc ient reason for
di i issaln jop. \.- < j il. a i r.i Frnt to all i.ortic.i interested Jenunings
rc-re ied his -op.' in 'r\rhi- t:ri' i l arknov.-l rising it lie referred to hiF
'resIgnatli.i" ol Qtn'ltce ,,- r t i u, '10",. biii. th "Truiste.--s could find Io-
.-',w h "'l' n- iatn fln"- ,in'lr-r' Jr riiing- i, i. ti-.lrI hiMi. title. "Genieral
Cuijnsel." whir it writing a l Eit-r to thr Trii'.:;t a..; Iote ht: Janriary lr..
\19`'i'. T irc] :. '' the ?rba nrrt-:ir ni itiuatltion Itu.:lhi s possible, il -
Trusteers Jdecilied I Janr,'i-' 3i. 3 1',tI'u ro a :,.. T il:-nitings' re-'ignation,
ifft activee Decentiicr 3 1, I is. t ,: d: t- to h li' i ,J. ihtin -"' lalniry a.'
Ge ,rp-cl1 Colirtn.el 1.-id a lr r-,- .. hi-t pa -iiI and ni ceteld -h tinI
Begr]'ninue within 9ii' Jennings a o aistt)n-Ui r.iainl 1:., the
Tr 't- ea .., n spatial ciep9 hs ,in p een pa ii 'iS 7". inr Ni-,nmber lr i:" i.
and $.91 25 in Nqveimbc'z. 19 11. fo'n- "expiu'r-i-. ;cc.untiiirt p '.l f-.s." MenJ i-
while, hi. conneetlon v.. I i ih- F E. C. R:it.'.a n,' Co. i1 i'- n regarded
a'. an opei secret, in Junrt. 1l`u t"ir-,t't ri. siavice of lie Attorneyv Gen-
"-ral. nnd .he? FORMER ATTORNEY FOR THE T -'.RUTEE. I'A. S. TEN-
NINGS" Knott arid his collpaaiIes m.iade 1. gift of 1m;4.400 a'i'rs In tLeP
Everglad.?- to the F. E. C. frt.. I'o. in ic.nipi ornuiF,." of r certaiii clain
o'signe-d to ti.? latter by thr. Pilatlkr, & Indiani Riv-r By. Co. Five
months l:iter. accr.rding to the record-. thli F. E. C Rv. Co. deoded
1.3,14' a,-res just 10 pot" rm" t of the acrf-ficr- r':eceivei tironi thlE Trust-
e-) to Ilie Dnde ;\ iclh Lnril o.. of which Tennings was Ill liL ef
Ft,.i'lihiio r.i Could It bo that .hInliings '-e,>'i\eI hi, tee or i-onliniidg iou
In I i,'.lf, tnid thiL his pi i,. w l'us 1 1fi lior (Plit ti t lhe- si.oll '
1Mr 1 nningli's ,'l n pr1 i 1e-?emitlbr-r. 1111 ., W-. hu'!n i- -'' ,'- sii l :ii ll Ii 1 i ll, ,chi' i i .:u (ic t v e n :u
orio'i n itnitillcrOi t p~ft to the F. 1,'. C. ILy C(' th-il lin. _.nl ij ii "ioI'es
B ill. i ii t i i i,"l' ,,)l i lf1'h|r I]1A l P l i 1 111_iili lili ,t l i.i l l I l) .1 1(' ,,il il.
L in .I (.'o .. jf hli l h ] Sri i '-'., i.- lh l > ,l., isl ,..l l l '.r, hl iuld I rv,011M :L
lc.1I w ithilnl l ir.h i IviO I h ,ill l i ,llS l i' .i ] ir m lif t -sf i nt l'V hi ,ll _,
I'ruln I I F ., ,' 1 C 1 \ '1 "%C o \ ri I t.l,. Inm ils .u1'1.1 Ir-1:.,' th, l,
,rll l ,,n Ij ,'r l~n n nK' -
T ih l- D :, 'lt '- U .ii 'I. |-. in h I ". h .ag lnlt. i-1 io till'-l i
thl o la ini 10 Ihu p li li l i i iii :'. I, i..1, i(.''re I.'t I ts -.-iill,.
thlli l IIio A Y-,1,1 1,1i'" 13illi i i lii i I .iir i t-ibe li .li li, lOi 0 1 l Ihn
7 1,11 'i i -l.s d .-',d l Il ld h iihi ein o' i,,lli i i h,' I w F -' 1 "' R \. '"i. O(.)
Ill,, bi -, ih.- I tiu l valll:ll ] hin I lh.' 7 1 .ili' .li. 7'
A d d ,1 I 1 . .. .. . . . .. -1 W ,1' i l 'J 7 1m i11f1i t
A i\,h I,'i t lili o h n i .illl r 1" L' l 'l I, l i.lnii ili l. r iI rI-'I Ir' i'in thi"
T iii,-1 '.- s foi l' o n, iom ini lw l n;;. .- c'1 en1- te :iil .-r
ii, itornii l ulficc a, C o, ,-rinIr i lr l :, .'i,: . . l4 1 .f i 12..2

0 -12..-2

AnI' I Oilt il;ivi( a n M! :l 1I l' ........
ior ,',i') ri p r a lII r i'or ti ie p .st III **ii-.

Is LLth e ny wusidcr ht iLL urunursillt JiLtutug l A io YoicituruJ o

Some History Backlbf Jennings-Knott Alliance
(Taken From the Rei'urds at Tallahassee)

William Sharma. JennUngs, special attorney for the Florida East
Coast Railway Comoiny, and chief ripologlst for iaite C.miitroll1-
Knott in the present gubernatorial contest, served as Governor of Flor-
Ida from 1901 to 1904, Incluaive.
By virtue of a vacancy during JTeunings' admilutiration, W. V.
Knott was appointed (?) State Treasuror early part of 1903), and
has been feeding at the public troitgh e.'vr since, having succeeded in
perpetuating himself In office during all these Intervening years.
While Jennings and Knott were serving as fellow Trustees of the
Internal improvement Fund at Tallsi assoe, sweeping resolutions wer'
passed, very properly repudiating the flimsy and illegal laud-grant.
claims of various railroad and canal companies and revolting reserva-
tions made by previous udnliilstrations in behalf of these railroad land
grant claimants. In these resolutions the policy of adhering strictly to
thbe terms of the contract emlbodiecd In the Congressional grant of Sept-
umber 28, L860, and the acceptance thereof by the State, v.'as affirmed,
and the Trustees went on record, unequivocally, as opposed to the loot-
ing of the BEorglades lands, and as favoring their use for drainage pur-
Poses exclusIvely. Thoeo r, oltiitons were aimed particularly at the
Florida East Coast Rall',ay Co., and other railroad laud grant claim-
At the conclusion of his term as Governor W. S. Jennings was ap-
pointed General Counsel of the Trusitees of the Internal Improvement
Fund. The Trustees, it should be stated, comprise the Governor. Comp-
Ii oiler, Treasurer, Attorney General, and Commissioner of Agriculture.
. Good friend Knott,. who was retained as a member of the new cabinet,
voted for Jennlngs' apponlntment, of course. Jennings' salary In his new
position was fixed at $5,000 per annum. plus expoanses. This arrange-
iment conilthued from January., 19Sri, to December 31, 1908.
Under dato of April 17, 190?,, Mr Jennings, as general counsel of
the Trustrr., reaffirmed his opinion that the railroad "land grant clalmin
are Inoperative and lneffectital" and that the Trustees "are not required
by law, to deed thair lands. to said corporations under said alleged land
grants His letter conveying this opinion was spread upon the min-
utes of the Trustees, front which It would appear that his protege.
Knott. held the same view. Both Jennings and Knott were regarded as
**friends of the people" at that time.
But, witness tia cl angel of front shortly thereafter! Despite his
previous protestations that tho alleged railroad land grants were with-
out merit, that thu abhouhl be repu'dldiated, and thal the Trustees were
not reqiiired to recognize thera,-lo anti behold! observe the honorable
William Sherman Jennings in a new role, as champion of the RAILROAD
INTERESTS! On Jennings' recommendation that the alleged railroad
land grants should be "compromised," good friend Knott and his col-
leagues took It upon themselves to give away without money and without
price, several hundred thousand acres of Everglades lands to various
railroad companhi'.. Most of the railroads In question are located sever-
al hundred miles from the lands that they were supposed to "drain."
It was necessary. of course, that a plausible excuse should be gir-
en to show some semblance of justification for this radical change of
policy. It was none other than the crafty Jennings, who thereupon in-
vented the excuse that "the GOOD NAME of the State of Florida" was
involved, and that "comproumibes" with the venal railroad corporations
should be made In order that the-State might not StIFFER ANY DIS-
HONOR' Indeed, In his boastful pride of legal knowledge. he report-
ed, (December 21, 1008). that the Trustees "lHave NOT been required"
to compromise an.i of'the alleged cLaims "by any decree of the court. .
and that not an aorem. . have the Trustees deeded except at their
own option." That these railroad hind grant claiime would have been
denied and nullifled-had they been fought to a finish, Is indicated by
the fact that the Trustees have Invariabhl been successful In cases of
a similar character which have since' been ruled upon by the United
States Supreme Court '
Mr. Knotr evidently shared this newly created and specially In-
vented sentiment with'his patron saint Jennings, as to the importance
or saving "the good oiainae of the State," for he participated very eagerly
In signing the deodas givig away, without any consideration whatever,
more than a mil!ioa absrtes of the State'sp nds to railroad corporations
-lands which should iave. been saved To finance necessary drainage'
operations, and to l8tgplent the'sthool fund of the State. The- policy of
the Trustees durinug'thip land looting period seems to have been that it
was quite necessary to give the dear railroads practically all of the re-
maining atate lands, in order to do penance for having so rudely wound-
ed their feelings during Jennings' term as governor! In any event, Jen-
nings and Knott so nmd to be doing everything in their power, begin-
ning wit:i the lattt4,..pBart of 190i, to make all of the railroad land
grant,elpjimants HAfiY. Could it be that the General'Counsel was "tak-
en.up1 into a, ligl4nritplht" .byj the railroad officials, shoun thle lay.o (
the land, and bro ',"heaven and earth" If ho wotild bnt do their
bidding? '
It shr.uld be npctd in thip ,onuection that Mr. Jennings' -compen-
sation froiit the Trustees, ilUri'ng liis four years sei vice as Generna Coun-
sel, amounted to the 'e'y ne:it sum of $40.531.22-au average of more
than $10,000 per year, or nolie than DIOIRLE his regular salary. And
wberef oro the EXTRA perquisite? Echo answers v"wherefore?"' The
records would soeer to indlr-ate thal the Trustees were in jealous of the
"good name of the State" that whenever thoir General Counsel Jen-
nings succeeded In r.lislng a particmilnrly large donation of State lands
to his railroad frIords,.thecy- would vote hiini an extra fee for good meas-
ure! For rxnmple, In Decamber. 1907. when the crafty Jennings engl-
neered the deal to give the L. & N. Railroad Co.. 371.000 acres of Ev-
erglades lands anid $113.936.95 in real money, good friend Knott and
hlis collenaies tvere st delighitdc that tlihty insisted upon making a pres-
ent of $5,0011 extra in-'Gnnpral Counsel Jennings ior his having furuish-
fed thenim the opportunity to serve the railroad company. Did Jennings
refuse to accept this-tangibl? e::pression of gratitude for his "patriot-
ic'" service? Not if rve may h'ie'.'-e the records.
-lavlug sensed the i;eeP desire of Knott and his [illow Trustees to
save "the good name of tihe State"-and not overlooking the profita-
bleness to himself, rf the procedure-histor' records that Jennings ef-
fected another compromisese' of an alleged railroad land grant held by
the Wisner Land company. hIn this rasr. IMarch,. 19Si, the Wisner
Company was presented 'ith some 72.6,ii ncre' of State lands by
Knott, et al.-and Jennings Lnine in for another extra fee of $5.0,1i0.
While still on the pay roll as G.eneral Counsel. Mr. Jennings re-
ceived commissions from t(L lio TiFloes anionnlting to tmoire thaun*$7.if 0
ncn certain sales of thePI.- la d.
In D'cember, i.10Q. 1M r. .I-ii1ings c"tlt-'tl -s. "reprl'-'s.rititivf- for R.
.T. Bolles" in Fuhniittln an proposition to piurchins.- lands Although he
re-quested lthe Triieles p to I.rnciire olit-r count i-, I lo represi-nt ithemt in
tlilq part, -illr iliitalier., NO I -l'rit"ltON \'.WAS MADE FROM HITS
SALARY AS "GI.ENIRA.I C('ONSEI' for thI. r,-v nihtmiltas constinied bh'
this very interesting (trns 'riico On Ilhim otIh'.a r hiund, the rr.eor,is ro
show thai 9omlie m.u-illit Intler he hr-comnc Ltih o'wuler of tl least two of
the 'ery spectloni (12S) artir-.i tv'iih B'_lle tiboUlhit from theo Trustefes.
of the Internil Ininrorvnrme I Fiund on illih orasion referred to. Was'
this .l eliini s'' r)itirnissioi fi'roii Boll-' ror his serl.'irce in bhlj ini sluch
carefully 'olrcle,1 lands i -n o chal-n, If 1. .l 1 .i hoth Bolles anti the Trust-
c '-., ottlil t not **ppc-nr that lie -.,'a sol'vinti in a d rtil capacity at the



Everyone likes to have enough money for Christ.
mas presents.
Start an account now with us and deposit a certain
amount regularly each week or month-then you will
be provided with funds for Christmas buying.
Bank with us.
4% Interest Paid Compounded 'Quarterly

Paid Up Capital $100,000

422 Twelft~h t.,Mi~ami.Flroi3

J. E. LUMMIUS President
T. E. JAMES. Sec'y and Treas.

F. S. MORSE, Vice-President
H. H. FILER, Ass't Sec'y & Tream.

A Service That

Proves Its Value 0:'

to depositors arnd clients is found at the Miami Bank
& Trust Company. Nothing is omitted to make it
prompt a,nd satisfactory in every particular., Make,
this Bank your depositary by opening a chdeking
account. t


Miami's Share of f

i National Prosperity

Business enterprise in this vicinity is
I forging ahead. And the Bank of Bay Bis- |
cayne is exerting every effort to further -
that progress. .

Broad knowledge as a result of close con-
stant touch with national conditions, as'
well as our ample resources and excellent
| facilities, are constantly at the command
of Commercial Patrons;.'

The Bank of Bay Biscayne

| Miami, Florida


the politkil fortunes of his protege Knott, who has played such an im-
portant prt ill J.-winngs' pinn throughout?
Again, consid..- the value of the lands which Mr. Knott has helped
to give to ihe railr-ads, th:' dleeds to which enr his signature, amount-
ing to apiproxlinntly 1 4iOn.riif ar-res. It Is generally stated that when
drinind. ilese lauds will be worth at least $50 per acre, but let us use
ihe l niiilltuii va alution nov' quoted by tihe Dade Muck Land Co. in its
published booklet **-lerrd to above. viz., $35 per acrle. Ou this basis,
tihne giand 1 inal 1uf ii Knott'.. munificent gifts to the railroad corpor-
iatiio)ns 1aw1it nts It, it .pruilxluately $49,00u,U00. Is there ani, wonder that
lii,- rillndni lih'e niirw r-iim to Knult's rescue and are~noving heaven
.inii i ) i lI) r p him in pt j..er? Il it to be w'aundered at that most of
liS atorl',i n.S I Thi# ipre' elit recolitI otit.(-t-jpreslnialilv serving with-
iii [IJ:t--miie nolji inoiill noivn u railroad attorneys.' I lthbere any
1 oni:r ihitI c,-r'ii. Fl.rldn ne\\spapers, uowntied and controTleil by the.
Flas-i.r ..:ite i i.rC- i.tlriotircally supporting Knott's candidacy?
D1o '-o i iit ,a '-outii'it- to be governed by the Jennings-Knott al-
lioihCe' 'OIlld .oi lil:, to have as your governor a man who has en-
tit hid ilit, rathroii iuI his pa fron salt with gifts of millions of dol-
litrs wu ib Stat:- mlidi, vwhi-li should have been saved for the public
school fund? Do '.ln care i0 longEr pay homage to the man who has
dr.pivrivod Florldna' schnol children of their Just heritage? Is Knott op-
pirasei 1i ii puit ll schlr.ol? Could tills bc. his r'Rson tor giving to the
railroi-Is itse pubile lands?



The Better Element
It is not without reason that those in the
community who have a bank acconnt are called
the better element.
It is not because they have money.
It is because a bank account means that its
owner has foresight, common sense, thrift,
push. determination-in a word, there is some-
thing to him.

Member National Reserve Associatibn.

StateNew News From

in Taboid SKSONIL, F

PINE CASTLE -P. N. Shaniber- N pN DOY L
S ger is now cutting his fall crop of 6 N 2 PUNS RO L UL H
bananas. The cutting averages 125
bunches twice every week. --- i iErT nr ninn Un E
SANFORD -Having failed to en- Tanlac Has Saved My Wife's W V bSHUUL lHUSEt
list.outside- capital in the building of Life," Says Well-Known City
a first-class hotel, the Sanford Detective. II |f| |r i lT
T trade is now selling stock to home WL L W UIL
people and will build the hotel them-I "Tanlac has simply saved my
B selves, wife's life and there is no doubt
-- about it. It' has not only saved her
0i MODELLO -The proposed contin- life, but she has, actually gained WORK OF REBUILDING BOULE-
l t nation of the short cut roadway from twenty-seven pounds since she began
Peters to Gould is the topic discuss- taking it. Before taking taking this VARD WILL BE BEGUN SHORT-
e hlre. ~,is claimed that three miles medicine she had to spend most of LY, ACCORDING TO COUNTY
S would.. be saved by the short cut. the time during the past year In bed Ly ACCORDI TO OUN
R and in the hospital, and the doctors COMMISSIONER BURR.
ce WIMAUMA -The Wimauma Fruit finally said that an operation would
I and Vegetable Company is building be the only means of saving her life.
10l a packing house on the siding near Now, after taking six bottles of Tan-
Dovedale. The growers intend to put lac, I consider her b perfectly well FULFORD, October 23.-R. E. Mc-
tic up 0a gdod quality of fruit and vegeo- woman and she seems to be as well Donald shipped a thoroughbred thre-o
SI. tables flie coming seasi. as she ever was in her life." year old Jersey bull to the East Coast
s.d, This remarkable statement was Hotel company at Nassau, Bahama
air ST. AUGUSTINE -An ordinance made Friday of last week by City De- this week
in, has been compiled providing for in- tective B. F. Hagan, who lives at Islands, this week.
:ms, section of public buildings, hotels, 1511 Florida avenue, Jacksonville, Hotel Alabama has been connect-
t rooming houses and residence build- Fla., when he called at Bettes' Phar- ed up with the Miami Tl'l,ipbon.-
aipl ings- by inspectors of the fire depart- macy. There is not a better known company's system and can be "called
ir N ment. man In Jacksonville, or Duval coun- up" from any point on the Dixie
mt. ty, than Offices. Hagan, as he has Highway.
,ted DELRAY -.John Thieme this been a member of the detective force Geo. M, Pippen and C:Lptain J. M.
Tvel week gathered from his hives of bees for the past fifteen ydars and has Smith piloted the former's boat, tho
er five hundred pounds of comb honey the reputation of being one of the "Anna May," to Miami yesterday
mus] and one thousand pounds of extract- best and most erfll.rEnt officers in where she will go on the ways after
it ed honey that cannot be beaten any- Duval county. He also stands well being "interned" in Snake Creek for
sh( where in Florida-or anywhere else. as a man and citizen, and no one two years.
g who knows him would doubt his County Commissioner Burr states
urn ST.'CLOUD -By a vote of 210 to word for a moment. that work of rebuilding the Royal
.e o 34 against amounting to six to one, "Yes sir," he continued., "my wife Glade boulevard from the railroad
s T St. Cloud voted $115,000 in. bonds has been in the worst kind of health west to the school house will begin
Id I for water works and sewers. Voters for the past two years, She suffer- shortly,
d B, at the same time voted a franchise to Ied alt the .time from stomach trouble The Spanish class organized last
y1 the Central Florida Interurban rail- and indigestion and was in a serious week with a dozen members has se-
way condition. She was almost continu- cured Professor Howell of Ojus as
md wy' ally cowplatiiing of -.ere pains in teacher, and the class will meet Mon-
apa DELRAY Mrs A Thiel of the r hestaii- :nd sbould'er- She would day and Thursday evenings at the
S .nrth aid south canal has planted have awful splitting headaches, and Community House. "Quien pudiese
ou t 3u collards 300 caulifplantwers, her constitution was all run-down. hablar easpanol."
-hq half acre of Bermuda, on3, ns, 200 It just looked like she couldn't eat 0. G. Binder of Wheaton, Illinois,
heads of lettuce and will plant beans :i ll, al nd'what little she did eat spent several days in Fulford this
S the latter part of theand week pland Red would ustlways make her sick at week investigating farming condi-
van the latter potart of the esnd the stoiiah and cause her to throw tons in this vicinity.
iah, s Iriup. potatoes. tp Realll can't begin to tell you A baby boy arrived this weeIk at
ast. ASTINGS imn. or di all "out hor case. She had to stay the; home of Mrs. John O'Neil, who
oatI potAStoes are bne niade nto dfTered in bed imost of the time and finally recently removed from Houe. Hill
alte potoes are being iade to different had to go to the hospital. I did to Dania.
ar th points ino the sate Te sverar rhig for her a man could do, The four young men from Fulford
imp, usea rlco igoodb this r otrary' but ,nediicines or nothing else seem- who went to the Isle of Pines last
these the ein ibt the dis-o r,,',ur: ,- 'i rtto ti-ep her a particle. Finally. week, Louis Allen, James McDonald,
s at piasn itertilizPr' )y ruaut of the dtio it. rrs said dan operation would Robert Yates and W. H. Lock, report
.ed f, truc'k-rs wounul affect the crop. L.e her only hope, and if she wasn't sighting no submarines. They will
ly me GNt' .. ran B .., opei'rated on she would die. We be absent several months packing
1 sp, GAINESVILLE Frank R. Sali-, wouldn't agree to it, though, and grapefruit.
Sthe, as found dying from a bullet WOud -e was bi-rought back home. Edward Scruggs left Monday
irteen-in his head. Air. Sadler had started -Ahour that time she began tak- evening for Sandersville, Ga., to at-
re use,'1 a hunting trip and it is. tougbt ,ng Tanlac, and she had gotten down tend the funeral of his sister, Mrs.
Unable'liat the shot w.as n ac.-cdeDt: He to where she only weighed ninety- Alice Kelly, who die,4 at Salida, Colo-
ges this discovered near the pump in his, ight pounds. After taking only six radio, Saturday evening.
1 Turki n yard. bottles of this medicine she now Hotel Alabama guests this wtek:
ig sma! R ND W h weighs one hundred and twenty-fivf- Mr. and Mrs. Geo. M. Pippen, Mrs. E.
uldg ; ORLA.'DO. -With the prospects pounds. and has actually gained M. Perry and children, Miss Oulda
dng fat the largest number of tourists twenty-seven pounds. That's ju-t Turner, of Fulford; Misses Mary
igts hnd winter residents ever known will exactly what Tanlac did for her Ward Spruill, Hettie King, Olita Me-
etab'l e in the city- during the coming and she is there at home now a liv. Clenney, Messrs. Geo. H. Aylor.
ese -winter, all classes of people are plan- log witness, and all our neighbor Sharlee L. Beville, C. A Cairns, .:f
ir whinng to that end. Business men are will tell you the same thing. I never Miami; Rev. E. A. Harrison of Lein-
ry buying larger stocks and enlarging saw a woman pick up and improve on City; A. Goolsby, Mrs. Parker and i
ome or beautifying their places of busi- as fast in my life as sh.- did Why. son. E. S. Becker, iamnl, .J. G. Bin-
hss io and many home owners avPe, -lbe rcan eat anything shB wan ts, and der. 'of-Wheatonir." --
to -'a's a.gad improvin. their .heit tas a big appetlp. Slie ir not nerv- a--
S 'andd- -*sroundings and many of t'aeois any more either and sleeps just BERLIN-"Idleness has a certain '
Winter residents are already here and fine. She never complains of an attraction for the Belgian in that the
rogrnot a few of them are building new ache or a pa.in of any kind, and Is so American Relief Committee builds
g bomes for themselves much stronger and better In every golden bridges for the unemployed
ered -way that she is not like the same wo- through its relief funds," according
ne re man I'll tell you it's simply won- to the Vosslsche Zettung. This It
atish PPS derful and I dofi't believe there is tpkes to be a partial explanation of
m I UBLL UL l another medicine on earth that will 'whet It admits to be the very large
m. do what Tanlac has done. If any- number of unemployed in Belgium.
it body wants to know any more about __
ers suHOrID P-LANT A (ARDEN her case. just tell them to come ansl
nira AIND SUPPLY DADE TABLES see us and we will both be glad to m'and of his temper A few tools.
uld tell them all about it." some cheese loth. p..asiblv some
i th Editor Mierni Mctr,.polis Tanlac is sold exclusively n Miami l'kaen fenc, wire and maybe a length1l
dno i eclcmi..a ,tllpping from s late New Tanlac is sold exclusively In Miail of pipe and a cheap punmp also a lit-
York Herald in whiih is an intirer'vie by Miami Drug Co., Beck's Drug tie h.-,me Panning outfit. Fertilizer onl
B a with a >ery prominent dealer in food- store, Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; Home- a small scale is a by-product froml
h th s Mr Sidney Thurabv. a entle various sources ,n every household If I
h t mar. who in h early da nThursb r Dade stead Pharmacy, Homestead,. Fla.; not. gulf weed from the shore., 'orth-
county'" awakening, s11., was ex- W. H. Cauley, Goulds, Fla.; Draka les- sponge from thie banks, mu.ck fr,rm
man; ceedingly interested in and did much Lumber Co., Princeton. Fla.: Wm. the swamps, ashes from lots of things. r
in tA help aionP' rte nrst canning 'ac- Anderon, A rind Blaekman You may pro- ]
n rv hlat aCo.snut Grfirst wnningcfhad Anderson, Silver Palm, Fla..: R. F. oKeE a smile from the unthinklng
'at 'E been buhit by a party of somewhat D. Princeton.-A'dv. w'ith .our dinky little garden but in P
not over-erthuslastic prog-ressives to con- the aggregate win praises for Dade f
the .serve the quantities of pines apples then cuntu and sa.e disgrace, for what
t grown on th. urper keys. Ths fruit. availeth our vaunted expenditure of t
re Wr.t.en from pre-ripening or failure of productiveness. but also) the greed millions if we don't raise 'enough to S
WevIthe sailing .es.Als to arrive from Eal- best Illustrated by the- old saying eat, with a g-ood soil and the best of' .M
,it timore o,r New York. rotted In the about the shoemaker and his family. climates?
fieldd and -was a serious loss to the Mr Thursbv predicts still higher What has become of the delicious
attagrowers. Mr Thujrsboya remarks prices and the people of the north will Indian pumpkins, (sort'of long neck
asterotarted a Ittl- train of thought ahil have t., grin and pay thiem, but why squash), the white sweet potatoes, (aM
.ust it might be well for you t., elaborate should we? In our greed for money asecies of yam), which we used to
!*Do and spread, not exactly a new gos- wa have overlooked the fundamental saice and fry like doughnuts? This i
to 'pel but one that Is being continually thing lying under our feet and In the reminds me-one of the early settlers M
ule neglected to our shanie and discredit suns rays. Independent sustenance, showed me the saw and buck with
ble It strikes me that sa.mething is wrong and money besides for a few northern which he sawed slices of these pota-
lie In matters agricultural when. after a staples and luxuries ale well know toes that was fifteen feet long and
nioa i'ipe cif n-arly Cor-tv years since my tn dir'ficultie- artlandlng farming in lasted his family and hogs for three h
to t first coming and finding as I did. the this section and thev are many, but months. Ask Mr. J. W. 'wan.
tables of tne people well supplied with m,:,tly formidable to the large grower. h
lers native products, that now we are Fertilizer, for Instance. Is almost out Yours truly,
tist practically living on things brought In of reach in quantity and price. On R. M. MUNROE.
from other sections of the U. S We the other hand anyone who either ,'(.The clipping' from the Herald con-
Sdi cannot grow enough for our own owns or can obtain the use of A few tallied an interview with Mr. Thuraby ,
iltic living, lot alone the hosts who invade square feet of suitable soil, of vhich .In which he declared that the limit of
ich' uA eiery winter A pretty showing there is a plenty, can stare the trouj- high prices has not been reached and
wnen countless carloads of fruit and oles of the world out of countrnane-. that he had never seen anything like
lal. some staple vegetables go out of the He will. of course, have to know some- the present situation since civil war
re county eacn season, showing the land's thing of the subject and have corn- timed..)



i "Dod on's Liver Tone" Straightens You Up Better Than Salivating, Dangerous

Calomel and Doesn't Make You Sick- Don't Lose a Day's Work-

.O. Wonderful Discovery Destroying Sale of Calomel Here.

You're bilious! Your liver is sluggish! You- ful will clean your sluggish liver better wtnan a
fI eel lazy, dizzy and all knocked out. Your head dose of nasty calomel and that it won't make
is dull, your tongue is coated; breath bad; stomach you sick.
souur and bowels constipated. But don't take sali- Dodson'p Liver Tone is real liver medicine.
.tiliig calomel. It makes you sick, you may lose You'll know it next morning because you will
a day's w6rk. i wake up feeling fine, your liver will be working,
I Calomel s mercury or quicksilver which causes your headache and dizziness gone, your stomach
1 necrosis otfthe bones. Calomel crashes into sour will be sweet and your bowels regular. You wil
bile like dynamite, breaking it up. That's when feel like working; you'll be cheerful; full of vigor
.y Nou feel that awful nausea and cramping. and ambition.
1 nIf you want to enjoy the nicest, 'gentlest liver Dodson's Liver Tone is entirely vegetable,
e and bowel cleansing you ever experienced just take therefore harmless, and can not salivate. Give it
a spoonful of harmless Dodson's Liver Tone to- to your children. Millions of people are Uitg
Sight. Your druggist or -dealer sells you a 50 Dodson's Liver Tone instead of dangerous calonel
Scent bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone under my now. Your druggist will tell von that the ;ale of
,>l, personal money-back guaranteethiat .eachspoon- .calornmels.almos. ,o.~.p4cnitirelv.here/
r th

the East Coast of Florida

n I TT nr~nir family were visitors in Ft. Lander-
SIBNE1 TTS RECEIVES dale this week.
When the Baptist Improvement
D society met Wednesday afternoon it
was decided not to have the church
WELCOME IN HOM ISTHA fair they had planned for December.
They met at the home of Mrs. Ben
I 0 Biggers. Present were: Mrs. T. 1-H.
Parker, Mrs. R. E. Edwards, Mrs.
Charles M. Fisher, Mrs. Oscar Thom-
as, Mrs. B. W. Caves, Mrq. J. B.
Moffett, Mrs. G. W. Moon, Mrs.'Tom


HOMESTEAD, October 23.-Sid-
ney J. Catts was in Homestead
Thursday and addressed an enthusi-
astic crowd from the porch of Hotel
Evans. Rev. W. B. Duncan Introduc-
ed Col. Williamson, campaign man-
ager, who indignantly denounced the
action of the Supreme Court of the
state in refusing to investigate any
and all charges of fraud in the sev-
eral counties in spite of the over-
whelming evidence presented to
them. He was followed by the speak-
er of the occasion, Mr. Catts. He
modestly but firmly declared himself
the nominee of the democratic party
for governor by the pure and unadul-
terated vote of the people. Mr. Catts
spoke to his enthusiastic audience
for about thirty-five minutes.
A pleasant social event of last
Week was the reception given by the
Baptist Improvement society for the
Rev. and Mrs. W. J. Barton at the
school auditorium on Thursday ev-
ening. In the receiving line were:
Mrs. Earle D. Bruner, president of
the society; Mrs. G. W. Moon, Mrs.
H. Parker, Mrs. W. B. Caves, Mr.
and Mrs. R. E. 'Edwards, Mr. and
Mrs. S. A. King. Miss Grace Polk and
the honorees, the Rev. and Mrs. W.
J. Barton. A large number of
Hpmestead people were present to
welcome the pastor and his wife to
this comuminity.
Mrs. t;orgd Reynolds was hostess
of the Rain or Shine hlub Wednes-
day afternoon at which time much
sewing was accomplished. Mrs. Rey-
nolds's guests were: Mrs. T. P.
Brooker. Mrs. Henry Pridgen. Mrs.
W. T Lanier. Mrs. Stirrup, Miss Eu-
nice Nixon and Miss Bessie Harris.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rutland ar-
rived last week to spend the winter
here. Mr. Rutland expects to engage
In trucking.
Rev. and Mrs. W. B. Duncan. Jr.,
were given a large party by a num-
ber of their Princeton 'parishoners
Friday, night.
The council met in regular session
Monday night with President Redd
In the chair'and all members pres-
ent. The side alk ordinance, specify-
ing ingredient and general make
nt a o ^ reading. A
ifioa d eclM cernAtig' the dam-
age done oi~~ Pine avenue was
scarified, wwA' left. untill the next
meetiuig. Ah r4t iK cq was passed
annulling 'tle office of the city attor-
Mrs. Iva Sproule-Eaker has organ-
zed a vocal class here and gave the
Brat lessons Thursday.
After spending the summer in Wis-
consin, Illinois and Mississippi. Mrs.
L. L. Bow has returned to her home
near Homestead.
Little Elizabeth Spell Is visiting
ler grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C.
Mrs. .Te Burton entertained tihe
Ladies Aid society of the M. E.
church south on Wednesday after-
noon. Plans were made for giving
Mrs. Strickland, whose home was re-
ently burned(. a kitchen shower the
following Saturday. Much business of
he society was transacted, a pleasant
social hour was enjoyed by Mrs.
Mower, Mrs. George Campbell, Mrs.
W. J. Tweedell, Mrs. J. D. Redd, Mrs.
3. C. Murphy, Mrs. Homer Sullivan,
Mrs. J. w. Engliah. Mrs. S. E. Liv-
ngston, Mrs. Charles G. Smoak and
Mrs. Harlnon Vann.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Miller, who
pent their honeymoon in Key West,
,ave returned to Homestead and are
housekeeping int the Frue house.
Mr. and Mrs. J. LU. Burton and

MiamiSteamship Co.
EPreltht and Pasenerr Servie.
8. B. '**Aw-
(freight and passengers)
Leave Ja.... .1 p. in., Wednesday
.A.rrlve Miami.....? a. m., Frlda
Leave Miami...1 p. mn.. Saturday
Arrive Jax,.,..7 a. m.. Monday
(fre fit only)
Lv. .Tax. every Baturday. I V m,
Ar. Miami sverr Monday 7 a.
Lv. Mtami every Tuesday 8 p. m.
Ar. Jax. every Thurdays 7 a. m.
Leave Miaml TUes.. Thur,.. Bat.
Leave Ft. Laud., Wed.., Fr., 8ua.
A. X. DASS. Ajrt., iamit,
Phone 445
W. F. COLQU rT, Agent
JaeksonvrllUe, F..
Ft. Lauderdale

I .




Direct to borrowers G. L. MU.
ler & Company. Miami Ban

and Tr

ust Co., Bldg. iami,


1 1 111111111 11 |1I f 1111111l111III111llII1l1l111l11l1Ii flIII II II k


Individual Butter plunge e Cakes are 35c per dozen. You can
5 buy them iued any color, or decorated in any colors you like.
They are just the thing for birthday parties. Buy some this

Phone 56 321 Twelfth St.

llinn llll llnll ll inlul unlll llllill nlllll llll nl llllll l ll l lilllllun llllllll




Miami via "Over-Sea-Railway" to Key West
Theaee via

New York Tampa Mobile Galveston
Only Seven Hours iy Rail and Three Days on the Ocean
Finest Dining Service. Large Stateroom. Spacious Decks.
For detailed information, reservations, etc., address
JAS. L. RISK, Agent, Key West, Fla.
A. W. PYE, P. T. M., Pier 386, North River, New York

We have the largest and best
equipped avocado pear nurseries
in Florida. We know how to prop-
agate pear trees, plant and care
for groves. Best commercial va-
rieties. We will plant trees for
you and guarantee every one to
live. Let us start you right, we
sell for less and take all 1he risk.
Arrange your contracts with us
now. Ask your bank about us.

Dade County Nursery
Company, Inc.
Dan M. Roberta, Managerm
Homestead, Florida

Now Three Flaors.-

Have a package of-each

Always in reach

---- - ---

I mm


Vanu, Mrs. S. A. Fitch, Mrs. Addle
Hill, Mrs. Roy. Huntley, Mrs. S. F.
Matthews, Mrs. Jackson, Mrs. W. J.
Barton, Mrs. Allen Doyle, Mrs.
Frank Umphrey, Mrs. Barnes, Mrs.
Barr, Mrs. Frank Winn, Mrs. W. A.
'King, Mrs., S. A. King, Mrs. Da'.;d
Sullivan, Mrs. Earle D. Bruner, Mrs.
Harnon Vann, Miss Grace Polk and
Miss Jennie Pennington.

STOCKHOLM -Although the last
Riksdag increased from four to near-
ly seven million crowns the usual
Appropriation for new telephone
lines, the traffic has again caught up
with and overtaken the existing fa-
cilities, and the officials in charge of
telephones and telegraphs are work-

ing out a plan calling for the instal-
lation of a great number of new
trunklines in the coming year. The
percentage of yarly incre early increase of de
mands on the lines is steadily grow-
ing greater. It was 6.9 per cent in
1912-1913, rose to 7.3 the following
year, to 7.5 in 1914-1915, and ex-
ceeded the last named figure in 1915-
1916. Users of the long-distance lines
particularly between Stockholm and
Malmo, complain that they frequent-
ly 'have to wait two hours for a clear

FERNANDINA -There were five
foreign vessels in port here at the
same time, the greatest number since
the world war began.

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Viavl*i -Miaiamil

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With Beautiful Weather, an Imposing Military and OHF NEXT M ESSAGE TO THE LEGISLATURE on. William D. Bloxham, Who Has Served the Stale
' Civic Parade, Scores of Prominent People from :- -0ai.......... . .... .*.Long and Faithfully, the Recipient of a Loving Cup,
Every Section of Florida, the New Governor Is T IE ,nauarn ,,,r.a ,r ......,r .....- ,.-.n" ." i "" ... ,,....,m l,.... ,h,,f.' the Evidence of Esteem from His Associates in
Jeqnnings iouches 1l111011 "v'rlu it raf~l l dmil~lrnl ait n n t if r -100.lh ild ,alf.1r l hill. 11, haw -ill,,kitigi
Formally Inducted into the State House. ,,,atena,,,.t u ndnI ,,,,,, ..,," ,.,,,,.. .... ,o ,,, ,f, ,ltu, ,.; I Office-...A Beautiful Incident of the Day.
fu i.rke t u r I is inesa t., )o lh- intx: Lug- W 'i I -um optionn c,f high rc.rpoIibliil (11 I h4 h [i 1 II t.- urrae I llh. i i d thah a
l_.Intl .rv. T l dlP5i r ,k ip l]. ., UoI n ill- ,'..l.!, 1 1 1 mlit h.h bI. .nlc m.' m ,- t, mr.,r,.r> ',n,.i,misdlurl may b, cr,-,n. ,1 _Tlleh s... I a Jul --II.n W illinm retlrinr U.,n .rnor by [he hand, and every
Tallahassee, F la., Jan. .- Floror la''s new Col. John E Lam beth. A djutant A II 1, i,, Iu, 1 T, il .' i Y, ,ta l ua .i1. ,,jcu ,ill. .11 ,.i,, >lm ,uo uf cr-1" l n r. .p [ -II H i n [ 1 T,, ', i r..) ml rning r .e ti l d i lh iLiorbi.
Governor. Hon. W illiam Sherm an Jen. rlh n nm Pailntkn-C p'. % al.-r M f it fla ItIrl Fnd n n F lkl- v .4 i*" rtfurc t i .i. th. Iit. I,,l, I ,n.1 ..f n.,'w r,,i>.ry. l, .. al .l.nt l b,, i Jut n tI) h 1 L t h1 C I.,fr lH\I Ir JU.'i ,i. I ,, ,, I er. Gold Li ed.
ningsll of Brooka vllle, H ernando County. From Orland,.- M a ). J .os ph [r:,ld.hlm, tirt n "lion in. .ii d h .. ft h ,. f t i h,. r t .,ll er.i- |,,o ld, ,t,,. m .r i I, l I' l- hi irt lIo e do n'f na ,*'m,.em l .td ,'tr ^ l
was Innugurated with much splendor From Tampn-F. M Sil nlmnon anndl J O tl r fPILo 'f ,..i r Sin tn ,,t Ii. h I, l ,t..ilal r. -1 I I 1- '% n-i. rf,.l 1m ill. i.,l. ir I,. J...,,ke. .. ,Ill und tr. pr.,. l. ,. ,, i, .tu mr mb ,s .I f hl',- ., n. lw,. Kul lined. -lt an ard sis -, airth h io n-
promptly at 19 o'clock to-day, the oath of Rogers bh b: I t.., 1 l: h.- ,. iII., ..li, tran n.nil, I.l li._1. ..l ] fur, tie 1 %. I lh, [ItVil l ml, f r Hill tIlan on onn l* i \d F'rom Maditoni-Mr-. W\. 4 Jnn/u.] I. /N Ptn, grR J;,:,/ ] n LHp l[| rl|,tlno nl in- i d Ir e .
o ice being administered by Chief Justice rC. o. M a.orm nk. J. 8M .ror v. .r.-lull suffr/ i ,. ,r ho Ile ,tor- .If I'lurir i. wI., ., ,%. -, >try** h.. m ll.ofi. n,,.th,..r ,11lmlon ,.f ,,hL u l a d g 1 ad b. lr loving e w i ,r I ,,,-Li _, f I .' %
R. Fenwick Taylor. From D L nd-Prjf Jlohn M Forbe., 1I1 i n ,:.t th:t I ,noul, nia l nl i f I ...rr.1: .1 Iln ..:I.Sr tlr,.l utlh rr. ,-.'. .. f ,: .,., .. I I ll h S-, fitf l h d. .. '1r.. ,|,,nf ; i.;. I.rnd ha mh
Prog ra a for the Dar. and wife. M Iss <- M eb"bh 1thl ..... .sl.-n to .-xi-rn m *Inatilttl i, !- ii'..- a h ., r.ii Il /iF nd r ,inl it, rh. 'ir.*nli. J udl n e. l. Ike i. lt. I].. r,,'lr l 4 A I ,, Lt.' 1,,r 1 4 "'l iiinglo; ,.n I r f,,r ,h, -, .I e r% nd nllg Jan m ry 8.
.. ,,.tronm Jasper--Edillor l" U. Smith. Ily) fei~o'*-clilz,?.,., -----------~ "------------ nn hlel i., pl rfloral . X D IA.I. 1.-. li, nr uf their ,lpprec.atlon 1
T h e p r o g r a m fo r t h e d a y ., w h ic h w a s F r o m n t eJ a v ll n -E i t o r J. ih N e a t h B S i l ityu n aeis .- r r.u l ,Id ]r ..i r k, t . ..l t ,', rhu kl fl l ..- .i e, .,r tl n .. ,f th i .ri k rgarln
carriedd out to the letter, was as follows: Mila Belle Neal, Representntiv % M A 1 1 fur go0 dl.Utlngul .d.. : .1". 1. .. |, dh- a m i fhi .s n .xi r.ilh rh hr
A grand parade at lOa. m ., under the dl- Pitrr. ih a mrk of ,,rInl. .o.H"IlIiNg u p is 1 I ll: t ,.l1 ,,f .l,,h. ,fi.,lr i t I I .- m, iil- anx ; ,rm fr him
reaction of the grand marshal, Capt. R. A. Frp-rim W hltfinlil-S 11. Jtriiittan n d l,.n,, t I |f iq Imp., I / ,-., irs'"l,, .. -I Iiai r n uran lu ,, ,l ,m m \, i. l _-n r t:f. I 'iO '* I t ,i] e are engraved the
S h i n e a n d h i s l l a t a nntn s J an. J H o u a. w f e m Kt i l ln i ) l lrqs I la e r t o tr i I n f, .I -o, .l... ,r ,,- t i "I m-n r r i r m s o, f t h ad mi et r a- iV e o fn c e r a U
toun, L.A.Perin and oh .HK Ve -H J. -- From K N-est-H 1| Roberi'"I "nI t Vs. fil-
Von. which formed In the following orde. C. Cosi. ( dr.tli J. n .r r i11 ... rlk.l- '1.1; k. rfi '. ,., I ..il i. iurl...... r .' ,l 1. r ford re ary or StaI.
The military staff of the Governur, From St Augusllni--VW H. linr.. J..m n n norrd d I 1hi.Thee -trl- ' 1.i i 1"'. r n I,, ," i" h I o h h' II'. **. I,,dn m ,l..,ar. A .urny G neral.
horseback. nzeptter. Frank J. Hlowatil nand MaJ J ,,--I rerl,,, m ,i .,' n. '.,z'.' lidl I i .am II Itrn .d. Comptroller
The Cl'ith ens" Band of Penie -ola. \ V a cket.h N" .,n-hlli l.,ii ,.f |s,;. ..'.1 .. . ,.. ih l.|, h't'hT'r
Governor Btoxham and Governor-.lec-. From Alilnchlcola-\Villiam Ave-,n., J ,f the h.,, ,r a ,r Its --n "tJilim .,r 1i ,j h.... t e B **1 lm N ul p e Trn su of
Jennings. Mri. Bloxhamt and Mri. Jen- Kirmbnll. l H. C. Floyd. Min Murdl|c ob almilll I'ol ikd "."/ .i ,1.I| .., rin I igh I ll.n N ',:-l..n
ning, the meml bers ato the Cabinet and Flo ,l. A H. Grossberg and wife. A. Ing I, t in.. .,r I ' ISS\l ..ihl. hl].n r. ... nh' I . .- r I. inin iu.u. H \\ mbwtll. Co.rmialoner ofl
the JustLices of the Supreme Court, in car- Wi' ..l.. .4 M:y Marks and Miss Dick,.r. our .m ,' m% nm ,.---t I _S Ihill ]lu,drrihl, I ,, ,T i, hl .,l f l It ...r I .m ai ..I t'k'l hre."
rla~~a. tot, Reception|,.r and....all., the hoi.r"i|, ] lrlss ..f ,11.-..Th.- ,.:,-t.Lail--f the o l b t
Lam ar Ca .m p. U nlted ContederRite V et- ie eep ion ind B.ll. I *r lr* t| f alB i l 't .r ,.'t .... .., '" *,.. .. I -n. ir,. h.al ,f h ob e bear th.h -
rrans. Gen. David Lang. commanding Th. parlors of Ln' n IH i'l, nllver pre- rfr the dutei t. *>i,-l m-'.i- ,i1 i -I m._,lnl. 1I.' l I, ehd -. ..hIl f in' I ..- T."[*: nh i*. In.. J r.uary A. D.
Florida State troops by regiments. Col. sented n pany.r sense than at th Inau- i ,f t ,iIt'it o f fice ..r <3- Im--- \. Kt. gr'.t %. a -ur ,lr ltAl G. 4rn.,r BI 'l m a.s I| ..I "
|" P. Lovell, commnandng. gural revepilon and ball to-night. (.,- r I or 1 rr Fl O.,rtl I --I- ? h v'e fsta -* Iium sent fr ,n 'np, rl t I u.i-n.-" l, ill The while maild,- a scene that will go
Mayor R. B. Gorman aInd the member ,.rnor an.d Mrs Jennine;. with ex-Gu ,, ,] . h a t t *l -'_ hr ,,, JL ,- ItHE .Inl n as ln, r.f hr- mM feel nr ad pa-
,r the atly Counctl. In carlages. ernor and Mr. Bloih. m ( labib I ,it,.- r. I h,,,l l I i ", ,t Kn *o rnatrr- of th rt, o c.tng, bu" he:e tnc!tUl f ns of t he kind In Florida his -
Visitors and cilliens. and the Governor' ri mill.arl ,.Ilff an.j in 1 ih't | ,I o s. 01.1 .%- hal n in I ,;. -i' -,,.ll l.r
The procesalon moved northwa.'rd or. their ladi, .. f..rm. Ithe rerelvlnR al-ar nd h t|, 1 | -- linfll Ti. f,..l na r. ..In "..n n r, ,Id Hii Politial C-reerr.
Monroe Street to McCarLy. west on Me- and for tI .. hours lhundredsid .f the ni.i l m ,: ,e ,,, ,. 1 f, -.I ,. T 1r-ri le .lu ... l, T .. ,.... r V oli cal,
Caty to Adams. south on Adams to thb prominent and fahlonable pe,.ople In the h B I1 .,r i T -T itlei. .G,_,error [I'oxhams political career
S.atle Holuse.- State passe-l alonK ih., rwellingt line to t.h*i Il N ..hinhl- rn, 7 Tf, A T I f i r i R.-.ll . A barbecue dinner was served In 1'3i n pa. respe lts to oli-fT' of tirme nIIl, in. nnll *, ll- I" 1 ,i*h titl.' "f Iht..h: aikno iil-lU llh it rnr l fud our itl r.[-tliii.l re' .rd hea been Fi remark- ."
Square at 1 p. m. :Etratllon. ih.' Sil 'in "'..l >isrh.1 iTllinr,.i k ,,>h li ani ulnmt iall the Ilonlio oillri mc ,'j 1 | brlid 'umr-n.ry of i. leading :
The Governor and hin staff reviewed tho The reception proper rl',.,.,t tl h' I r t in ,* \h l i ..'lD- In -. i. i ii 1lh i r 11 r .fl ill niy b lf ln; r. .-l 1.i miny Flor-
Sltate troops at 3 p. m.. on Monroe Street. lockc, when the Iritugural bu lll -a-%-' !1rhifarfl te.
The rcitlizens of Tallahassee at F p. m opened. The gal:aniry t id bLi:utl r.f 1,' l i I' r, ", B...Br the c.,lll, ing.ilr. 1n1 ol r rounl kindness oo i reach an i Md .11r :'..l.3mjin fi s ,-r"d to the Iegls-
tendered a reception In the Leon Hol'-1I Florida are handpomely reprepnt.-1 in tIli. thl e FI-'l.rlJ L S1'L .' 'i ill ti lt, rs 'I li"' *.->. a ill ut un durilu a er af mo l u r. ria I It\. *i1:1i n; I.*on In
parlors to the outgoing and incoming Guv- hallr-onm and at milnnrihi l ht .liine. i.,iN Tr.,e m.no O.u, ht eiv, ... hu / 1ll"|^ It i- pi n ll omrnl nnniu -l lliin. W v %e I ^ fl r th" h "il l 'r he .tuood il
ernors and their wivea. ptill on. Slth fe'w signs ,f flngging Ili!,r- it a .:i "gVs 11 l l 1 . .rirn, -1 .l"upm-iUII..' n t 1.1 he reconstruction
The day's events were closed with a. es( .i1" kllsr,.gr.,-. s.I..H,,I ,l u h,. 'i t rhnr vlrr l I d u %11" I .I. o ,g a s a-d w a ment.er of h
S T h e I n a s 0 t I n s , \ I -l a 'n d r ,I 1 F f A .
grand Inaugurpil ball at the Lenn. The inauRur.tlon lo-day :i : main i1, ..n ri . .lde f their rigih- Bn.lluilnne he han rendered u In our D u .nlm ralil ic.nrlaencp, or convene ol.
Delivery of the alrep.c- one orf t e motl b-I l|,.r': event di-f. tIf, Il S .,h .1S, / tid leaimnIr" I1| In ailllrinl hi.ill -d h* hbin ulnlr nn i. indll) hat rret In Q ilnc>l It 1>-. lnd nominated
rr 1l IJn th hltlr. of the State Ther a, l. z i ,- illa.n- I h l / nllh.. r r m ,ro, ,n,,l r, ll Iln Prom inon nlih nil ihe.* **'. i -. V ult1 f. ern r a alnl
After Governor Jennlngs had laken the not an Ncr idne lo mar h= ri-,-as on Tnh e t. '\.nr n i rri-nn Rced the Repubican nidat.
oath of offce. adlmlnstered by Chief Jus ieaither was delightful. fair iind haln h l if,,rs' i. I' ,' "h,1 M' -n .n ,. r .*n- h.* p.tn %n v i :1 I*n- 111* prol>i of I l..dtrldn. .r le l for h l nd n ma of He coun es n
tire Taylor, and ditlvered hi Ilnaua gural inning for the fras gr.. itale p Pn ,ir 1 i-l. *l n o.i l > ".nh / 11ll-.1 ..rr .i..ll.,n ,ll i ..i ,.r.s honor lil hlcli rl ar rter a 1d I ita n t listt'., rsl hftr t e wlie r. urgl g .
address. which will be found In full In to. the new, renru-v anl thp pror:<- II- R ]i.,]ir ..n. rd ili n"uJ ; i- .l., ul i,. te r, iJltllnihenhihcl -r ire *- Jiuill 'rn- inl* D mocd.s t s organize for the go.d
day's Times-LUnlon and Citizen. Governor moved off with great credit 1.3 the t.in. i org, 'niz al. aI l,.' 'I I,,trl .ll .tnl, .I r 1 h i, llnl "* hin a lo rer.e*lsle at r1ll- hand s Iif. f "oih stIte.
Bloxham. In accordance with the usual mitPe- on arrangement.ih e IIorir ru\ I.. 1.11 th .le f h haho ,-at nwai, a m ber of the con 'ven-
rustom, delivered him the Great Seal of ilmpo tsings Parad .. ., o Ihr' "r Ih h w ""--" | lp h* sll h l .or, i. m.t in Tallahassee to nominate
State. and said: The parade was an Impnaing on., The n i-al .I it-l. 1i ,lr i. "ur --l-iil ant, i..Ill ili hi l entire life hns bren .apienl In e- I r I' .nrrp.-man. and as md ade a Preslden.
Governor Jennlngs: Called by ihe peo- following stafflar- ffcvr- w. r in thp iarn t I iy n Intinil'r tll.,! cr..,oit i. il1 iit..- i ,lihn andl ulefnellsin to thitr h.el IlIl Elrrr .fter the cor,'venrit n the Re-
ple to the exalted position of Chief Magl- Maijor Genral Patrick HoustNun rhis crrat nri.l gron ---- ----------------. .r. ,l*- ..r j.".* Inslrr ..* "i ubl.ari L.zislaimtre Ibecame frghlened.
irate of Florida and havingutaken the Coa orl [l Ra)mond Cay ,i r L.Int I ,JJ I- r t" -Hr r d .r vrrlr .-r .... -, I n' u,.r ,- ,,,I 'rrlli., Thi_ r' v,,ntl ,l -i n |t! I nrlh.1 all, anf.r an at, t p ng" I e o
,,ath pre cribe db h on It be- tant ^g ^ i-e..n p f a v.r., et- I b thr .,II- %.; t .i c. .1 1- 1t. 'rils r. e an,% i; % . of PFlCt.n the^ Eleto .
comes my duty. ai t is my, my ,leledsurp. ts Colon I Juhn E I.aiabeth. mn --r, ,, ., ,, '. r. LL. ",I F_.,,. I I'* Li-l.- h, ( It, II rr I r n Hinoriz I ih Legisl ure to .ppo t
p lan c e In y o u r c u s to d y t h e G re a t S e a l. o l g e n e ra l M .- ii ,.i r l.- r It i ,. in I i.- w Pl bi ,n .n r I ri -' i r 1 .f l i..lt r 11 ai -J l e hc to 's
State. Colonel Frarnk Pnillpf ; .1,ar1rm a r..r. lhp gr ul 'J .if h I lI 1 1.1 h] \!,-i,. I 1 I.ul i .. k up i ... ..- .m r I 1, l, iI I 1 t .. . l.. l 11 i I Lo in -t up 're .nle d. in: .n h-Ti. ,l|!ns I h' .. M r. IIio.ha.m
"In doing so. perm it me Io c,-ngratula;e geitrHIl t h . ,r ., * .. ,, 'r ., ., I II ,h .., *,,r n mIL ui.. l aft u p .* .".. ,I \" lI. t'r ll Democratie
r -l uion entering upon the discharge of -colnel 0 Ricon. ur.zc.ri,.z n.ri ." f .if td,,1- l,,, I '-. n ..ri.-ress. ar nd canvassed
ur oMCflial duties, at al period of rear .C '.r,,-e Sl T Shau.lor ,li;. t.I ..., i- i t, ll' .:.. ri -r .r cr%.",' r: ,. . r ,I ,r , , I- ., .. i 1, i ,, ; i r.. r h ,. ,.. "..n l. -i ,.!lh .,rn
and growing prosperity, and to isaure you general I i'l m'1. >. ni, n l h. r, i. I r. n, I h ; % - 'n1. *, i- \ Ii. '1 .l i I .1 . . r 1,1' II[ .|.. II |.* I .' it rr.ocrastlc c.'mn mention met In
and,,.,,rw.rgIpr os'erii3." andtol,,nurer.)o Tgeneralh 1h....i, 1. 1, r.',mI, I I. hB o I'-
that you w ill ha ve Ithe best hope of all C olon .l T \ K et-. Pr. nil ....-.-,m p n rn In.Iu r .li '. rIf .1 ,, ,,r ,na 1 i .. I , I .- O11 ri. i ,., .. . -... ,m I 'i, '. i 'l M r. B l- ,ha m
lorldlans ri hat the adm inistration over Paptii H H .rain N H H rrl n. ajd .I- .. in p ,, l ,v .'., ,, . r * a h n t lng In Ihe poial- *
w which you are to preside will add to the Fourtei n c .mpfanle. cf Irfai.l-t ;, I t ., = N 'r it n j- 4 n r i .. . .. .. r , . i .. [ , .1 r ,' I v n l ,., ,, n. ,.rnor-an o1lceI
Klory of F lorida and witness a stalrlfeless of artillery wert In l. n. n. 'k n .ri t n .a fr,,m 1i ..,- .in .c ,i i rl i . , ; > , . r i. 1 .- i I i'l J 1, I h. i p,, *.' I m,' "f ,. ., r lh. <'ril't." |llrn ih n In force
. nrl in c re as in g p ro g r em ., t o th e e n d th a t e x ce lle n t dri p la ] .rl m -fh .r h iI.. F n 1 I i ,f .r it I i i 11 ii. 1 1 fn '1 I 1 .1 i"' -.1 .' .I r r I ,. i,, '. ' f' ,r I ,ri r. N ib la c k n a s a t tih e s a mi
pr c e a n d p ros pe rity w H I co n tln ue to T h e. r r ria g e in I in i .-r i h Iv ., -. n r.. ,. %. 1i 'r n t ri tl. .. I .. .i . f .. ; ... . ., i . ( ;: r. I. i i,. n i.n.h .'f J ,] l n '.... ( .r ,:. .r . I, n .- luS n .1 -%.bla t r < -i g ..
h.v r a. a benign benediction over our ernor l rlod r I.a0 ..l w-ir rin l] n ,,i br in . I '1 1 Ii .i .[r..I.Lr.,n . -. . . , i ,.. i ', .,i hf, r 1 1" I *..tn.r m caV hi enilre time fro.l
r s a e. ''d d .. .. !, ,l, 'ni' -.- f . | r d.I ,r ,. r flai .. ,. I ,t.. Ih. *1 .h.l re.r I. c-anvas .-
"Arrepl. lr. the Great Beal. Ihe em blem lo ri- i t Ihr I)a3 i u' t.rrlh'i i-.nnil f 1. r 1 1,. . .* "' *I , ', P'i -" I [ r ..Ii I.a, .i. IrlihI..,i] r I^h n r r n h. s r ra n was nho..ro"Igh.
,. f t h p S L a t e 'n o v e r e l g n l y a n d h i g h e s t1 1t C a l an | ; r k h! l l t o I h \ r l ah r bh .. i h l- l I I l l. r n i l i n -rl l .nr I r I i , ' ir" '. i , h . . i . , r, . . l ... l'. J, 1 L ; I ,. .h *. t r p rie o f a d l t ht"
lxicutlve authority." word of hip fain. r. w n.- l,- kll ,j .11 lw h .ni Ill r n illli .,,lh . ., ,1 ,, I ..r ,. ., r n ,i . ,, i ,..i ., | ,..,-.. ri I,1 ,..^ l,, .Ir ,' i th I rl i i', l l' I 1, r a l rp,. ThIe locket
Promlimem People Present. Grimes Mill II n 1 th., 9vIn Il. daA fll i. l,.rdlrs I '.r m..r. h .1.' . ir- i .-. ,h I i.-. r- 1 1'M o'n i n .l. .: il.n \n. h.i %. h.'b. l F i ,Irt. .. Jr bvt tc r ilniing Io d
^ n,,, arnundl H irhmn minl rort% v..arp iRo Ills P** " r h. -*l '*,,1 ,.., , i I i.. r,%i mi I ..N ir,. itlime,m -if .1 1,* ,1. I.. I ni 1". y. M It" .. N h Fr, I ool h p *lL?1 -S
F:Pry four years a Governor la Inati- a ru r hl- Grorn W Pa .irli, In ] I loryvO | |i r K *gr.. -,Ai i f,1 i i-, , | rr ,I ,,. Ii hi[ r m .m ,f ,, ,' I :. i,.. n pr. 'rm, > '* tn. won f nt Mr. Ni lac-
ra h r. L'ocrairl. \ li kh ll I Is'1 '~-f" 'h it Ih rl- , . 'I ... ,i r .l ii r , l h. l h . N ,~ ,m V 1,;,, ~ :.it i x, -a rrI I" til. ',; ov n, w(- nn.M.Il la
grated In Florida, and the occa l.on raled a 1.mpan. 1-, Ieh Coun I .,I.-,1 I I,.I ., ., ,I .1 '- -P..a In (, .r.|cr I.
always made a grand and enjoyable on.: a orh ler l 1. VIr-i .n e i- l t this a .r li.ri. ro ch e ili that till , ir i.-r ,- >I,.., 1 i h . ,. i i1,. .... r ,. t r .11 ful .. .r.iinoi i,. ,, i ,' m rrty lclory afterin a I 1
f, r hp reason that It brlnfh a ra.he wore hen h If Tallatha recatda .V,. 1 S o o./ n'n n t .-r 1 --"n" 'i r hlt- . i r 1 l h--ar" of F a-r- F 4 "i1 % la r an Pl h r .
many people W the capital, where they iT.hwore -. hl- h] rl fv a laa. c lp,. 1 -' rld.' ',. t 1, ono[ or r Il, *".1 llh % i I,,., or,1. 1. ,r" l.'i I,"-..,, Ah f" *, ., ,"< ,.rh, ,, 1h nn J, 1 1^ I, "., 1-. rah nnF d fie n'f Ih- parly.
The rrkDli '1.'l alv96%Fa\ \" decorated if,- "ot..It. Ir, IN .k,-,r I'1 -tr1": 1
meit former frnen dt and make new ones. lay oh builinti ipammp r nnd afl g. .-iura:i, ig dde. 1., Tpn in t .I,, .i, ,,- nl. . ,, .I..r. I I .' .rk .., litr 1.... r..., t r- n n r -i i with. Il a ted for Governor.
ar,.1 Ihis inaugural day has been no ex. The L-o n nilt-] .ail maRnilfc-nilv h. N F.-i..l1ll T .RRIT Rl i ll. l0.ni.,1 ii I. 1 1 .'1 f I ,I .*'. .tl..rh.- h,..,l,,.,|i, i t 11W .1- ,, I I 'le f Of R Y,' u r...
r plo r o. S T l . '' -1a r m nnrn.e e d with fagla .r. n" .af A w 'Nir .i I, .t I l. Il ..i l m r .. r .. ill. ,. In I -. 1r B oxhana a nominated for
Among the people prominent In th e Ith on Th. n r r .n < THEI LS. t %rTrTI.h. r-If irt . .,. ,i ', r l n.", ind r-. ithl l, t i-,.,i ,- ,..i ,th.. ", .rn.r *v th a ,.,,, nllan ltha em-ntd
Plate and the society people in the r ti l, ..- l ar in th eally fe T..o n..e i orh eTh ertr %r ar t In l **' ..1-, . ,r ,i.hj. rl< In,1 .1 Ir ,." I 'I.r 'f I r" *r * ll 1 It i i -. r1, ,,,l. ., fn i ir||, v[-.. .. h..,rn ' **,rvl r *r i... I ani ,* 1 Ir ; n- l Robert
islI, ariltl. tlhl)]femf,,,'.n-dIAitth c kergreei. l In |-1Ill= A ~[JLr. ftT. rri," P\%i jr];i. 0}...... i .,tim .. 1 d ] I |l |ZI |.|l, dI i'.-|, rri,,, '"'' I irk-nn- 'I", I bis % P.lrf1 ,r~l br
are Ihe following: G. ..T and th-r %ere man- beautiful flo r3 ,in .1 rrnnen . | . ,,, !. I ,. ,,.- T,... h. I T nhl. r I ll- ort. 1 an.i r. |l, i,-,.I Hull,.,'k t% ,z n.imln..l.,.i for Li-uenant-r.
From Jaclnlonille--Hon. Geo W' ele ri palm All m hroa, ti.de. r tlor ns vorr r I. rig l..,n .*-r fr ...Iniillr l I-.iI. ..t .. .. .1 .... hrn]r ,, ,.1'.n 1 r J.n.s of na-
S,.n e.1tnr-Iln-chlef of the Tlme -1'l nr xecurFd under the dll r E jon ofN Mr,. ". .. Ing- a opu a kn f '1i 7-1 thl ir ,, . [.,i, ll, i l ,, hL -11.1111%, liuNI II h.r, r t ,t.h .n ,i' .I 'r .r., ri.,nlu ,-,,I, I.- T :, ,. hr .. gen.t ,-
in tP l g iz im a nl d h i s w hi e W' ," F C o a c h a e l d n ~ r I P ,Jh- rl' ll of .l d U. 1 1 1a .- 1 1 3 1.U l % Vh. 1 .-,,I i r i hl i la . . I I | r v II 1 |pI r i l' r t l I h ~ i l l ; f l i z r d I ndl v 1, i n' f --i %.k % :i t' i f, r ll h u f r l -r . o f:P h el l l l
an n and h a n F. G arner and S m -r r C( hlittl.-.nlrn and1 M r 1. X t pall.y. urd ulrl'i ]i.I. whih I ,rl ,i ,i i t '' ... .,, i. ,, i . ,f ,, ,t,.. ,, /. ,.r ..I l < ,i. .n f.,r ,il [ ., .. i- f ,' ,f urse. i orner sel-
man n- f wlife. Captain C. E. G er G anerow Th l r idel It h nf i 'n1prn.r olnxham w, 1o ST..I-h.uI T.. Ti n.. ,- .. 1 .. l1*.%iii, o ii .. .. .',| I '..I h i. 1 i ,. o O i m I ,i i 1 ki.k* e he S ate a ,' i i.hIir., .
ra ail A G. HirWritlh J HI Dele IFaullfully draped, on lth exlerlor with .1 .,I. la in .,f .. 7- 111 ..f i i i. , i ., ,l I li l i I I' i. l"" ,,,.-l".ll no cri*rlrr -I.,, p 111,--h I.ie.a lllr l i ll 0 ol l .1 '.ano a s V aliid thp prosai'l$ of vh'-
IVhp national .lr. and thK Interior H i re .- ; 'a .tril *r t J InI .. .a 'ol Of 1 fa r s 1* .- I I" I Imlilt %r t ,,,o.u".. I .lorm,
iar M l J nnile Cook. Missl Reba M ax P rofunaii r .n l r, lr. h i n" r, palm latr i f l 4i *. *'.r 1f ,1tat i. ,r4. .. S. .. r. .n n .1 ..., I \l. iI | ,1. ili .lt . r. r .,. ., r entire pennu lar
%,-If. M I KI z I blel th F leming. 1". M rjo. lI rofti, vo \" flip ".jralo.l Salth fi sl to rsl. -- a h .f 1 hlf | li I '''i .; ," i ., I i ili.1, Sill .- h h 1 ,..4 r ll.i i i I.h l h ".. 1"i lI 0l .r ~ iil.: f n l ~ tl 1 r , ,\ hi tr l n u u l
-ir andMi ll and Miia rieDbeoh F in er. C ol. F i nd .rgr t.v 1) I, i,., l ,1y fri..nd,- of M r r f 111.4;: Ihil of I i pu ',, i.,ii il , r I Ih .Ini .< .' I. I h, r ." .I ], I.. i" l h.- .l i I I l, i.r U: s,,., ,.n elec ion da a'.
-r =.Ba l. ham 11r.. ,r1`61. I I l Iim ~,ur b- 1-"- .1 S, a. lh 'lliIIhl4 hi rm th tDa
,n i"' P Lovell and wife.l Dr. A 0 BaR. The m ]sw ,o 1.ern.r.% I.In .l1i... ,ur l,. I...li i ... ..I li, , I i ,.. f,' ., r I r h a lt . ,n, ., ,, ,..I ., 'Jill ti..h' f n h.l reiml.
r Gn A C Harrisn T ha or. C. R. Tbn Nit .ol-iAarl. ln ri 1 in, r.f, : I i ii il T. -t rI r I .-I, i h h Iln,, u.. n, i" I 1l i11 It .l | rlin l i it l .t hr I t j ists u , , l a- ,i ,hr.n
mlhua.\'. B R MeL.upr y. J Fowlr. r r ,m r Tl tw i; rn.-r \-l iam lh r ,*la24 ,ll I f'r. ,,I..,I 'nl-i. m I. .. .. m l i.i.lil l i-*,.l i r.- ,. .. I *. u* fi s. ,.t.. ;;il;,,,, ,.: n ,' ,.i l".li;lPn' ua.' 1.1;1, t
%o11 G lbbo rig. W Tult. W A. McMillan .hdonnlnilr.. %at L- .rn March I iirlll il Ilhl ulIl li i ii .., .,, l. '., .'n~\I iI l U l ~~ ll ,l llIf l l l ', ,.il-l ~ Il l m ll ml'
.-,'.! vlr..I J. 'Beckham and vii W i S ".' .;;rl-)n i l-ii ^f. tor1im rl-,n .l'l II ." I, .iln' : lt., I.!. r,.,h.Sin -,, i ditivtau anal a..i, ,ll n .. .hi .. r f .. I M 41 .l-il. ......h ih. , i. i, ,. il., 1 ... ...... i. ,.1-. 'l,*.Ti ,.-
n -Lo e. ru ,m ,. {riilf 1111, -1n. l naUn lit ih- i I ll, n r'l , I w-. .- I ni.i.,. mnr-. j. .- r I.I ..hi- ,.lr, hsd .Il
-lrim an. i" T C ullen. M rFL. A ::., list.u letallou]1i .li a lr II Ir.Ivill, vl, ltnil ifri.l i n Jim r d,. l.i l iliill- I li. i .i zi .: iotI ,, i, r .fri, i } i ,l I lll l l fh h r--inIlln l nt.i-ia/ r -I..- fmi Ii I'l i. n li. ll~ l~ ~i
F" I llM athewa and wife. A S M ann and i-hr.,,i l f ii nall ,- -1 n1 ). atit nl .I ilh .- ,, Ih,. r.,kl r .- lion lln,; of Illl. S1i ..r ... ,,1 ... i r n .i ,w il ,,I r i f i .i, li. hn il I .nu h o, ii hr, rl. \ 1 1 " I I fr 1 ili 4r rFiih a :
.l.. G .-(, W Clark and wife. J. H Blandl. Bou hrrn i rll" T' l. r V.1pr v I',a rh 1 .1 1 r.- a . ...-..lul p .. III I Ilr r I 11 I. il .IIIi I s*11h l, 11 ....4 -1 %i ..l fn.4.%' 1 .1h. . .; m l...i-I. r r 1 : ; ..r. fo tr. I Fll
M a ..r J G um binlger dalp and Ihl,- 'n l,,ll 'C l!egro if I ad, f .1 1 l I I1F,'-if I r in, i t.ll, % [.l rhltl .1 II 1 0"1 I ill I 11iU%1 I-1 1 1 11-%IN..liIlt..i f 1i. 1 . i llrIl.if lll I r ..li l| Iii |illr .; i '. ". ,'1 h i.lr ho a ., l,
Frr, nrr ksvll o--Dr Stringer.F il.- cagn Ill. 1fIr.m .d ,, ] rn.k-II I. ll .lr, *Ih l., .,. ..- In .i. ,x,..r,.r I 1 1.1 1'1 l. 1.5 -. ,r. -.. l ,l,,, ..., r ,.. .: l hnlink -"t, n l ..n. h.'1 n ,. .. r. .I s ll m -
i l,.r F re d L IH ot r lt s o n M r F A E C r o u m It I I .. a n .l ,a .i l lm it e d h,. .rn i, li' I1 ..] ,i| i], in \.lm lll lrn i il., l- I h h I . l | ,, | I . ,, i i i,,, , ., . * *I *l l r .- i ii . .. .I I ,r..i \ 1 l ,I I .lll i -. 1. 1 , k-, n i l. L T' r* '* ." l.rii l.h itv e th
M r .. n .1 M r V H G i v i n I o n t i n u ae l o n K l g lh s h I.e . . .. / l l l i l ," , , 1i, 1 I 1 I. 1 l l , I .1* . , .1 . , n hl i . | .I "' l ,TI iil, ,M.r, h | .. . _ rI 1- ,1 r .' l1r aIn Ne ia u'i' b e e l t o
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I' |.f.,in 1~ Parkhill. C apvain A H- 444. A..H 4 -0-0-4. 41 04 - 1 -n6 10.1.11, h'I(nfrI, I n ., . 11 1 ...,I1. m i Il. me- r "ll | te Oll t ntio th.n:
I A rrh tel [ Hon. J h mmeY l hl \ .le MIan I.lorl.L Si n. .. th.n ,.,.r .I.. h rr-., r ,, in ,.r, une S l" Il n l ... I r. w h I , i t.d r if n. ; ,, .'."" I m ise he noml-
Uderri- D'Ak~mberte, Fiponsor for the Pen., rim, .%EW ADMI IIINTHIINT1109ii Fit ilir.t I- r .1 n inltifion oend finw lt i .I w.l I, . .* i "I. re frGo -
Fa-oa hih A tllr 'n ~ th en THE OLD 41A i lluIII .5IX R TION. lo hut .nn- r T Kn nlthrn* III e" ** ..i. rian h mior.~r ..u r .c :4r ....,1 1, do.. 6 r I e e1 lr ltfr h~
a r mi "in fa n t ry : Th e ne w d m ,i,,I, ,r t. -, n o r n .r In g th e patr g lir.p t F ,:... w. II...,. 1 ;; . "* ; . - -In l l r .- .. V. : st ,, : .rin ms
Alnd hPr mal-ia of honor .Nllrr Annir, l a), TlA low :milt [h, b. I,..II..h I h.l iIr.',.il'l.I1...r r1...,illl.. n'. ~lill~l ~..'ll Ii;,h i,.i.Ii,,JIi h ;..fi;ii I,, if..il nw|. rh l- p
Gairingl. .n.I M IBa M atlle Car.TitchaPl. B *I n i s "I fo lll,,.n h.I ii inrh l, | frim I', .. '.. i. .1 .1 'I.. . I 1 *. n.h '" i.C- a .1,M a.. ,i 1, 1 .* i ,, ham ..f pi. h. lll. .. -, ,I ,1 1 ,I 1 1., i ni r tr ..,' -.T'i execIlSt.ve
P a lc o, .l r i- l p r n .>r W 8 A .I f iln l n R of'1f l -'r . -Fur i a ,t ,rp I i ii, l i l[ i 11 . li ,, r i .. I r 1 l i i , i r i. i L ,I ,, 1 T , r ,, 1 ( 1 I i f h C A -
Pr,'.m Milton-Hon Ernet Amon E d- nando. LuunrI., -nly n. ,, ., . .r ..i *r : n. tr r1 ,i :1 .r ni l, . ,:,d lhon.
h o rn m I ~. t h a n t h l r i r m ll l l n p f 1 1 .,. -.,' n . .I ...i . -. I r ,,. ,."/' ., I. ,h I :, I , : -r ,, I .. .< I . ,, .r. ii l : Sl P
I .t I 1 H l ,'on. reloroe A C rrary. P. r S e retari S t i,f tale .h.hn 1, *rilh. I i h i .1 ..f ,-'d.. i I 1 V.| I. 1,. I ." -11, 1 , .. .. r I' * l. h. n .i f*co, P.
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Fr.m fr-rawfordvilllp- Hlon N. It W walker tr rn .-v-i neral l lllim I na. b, mJtI r" IIha. ll l* h. i'.Ir .. .a.I.,. . l ,,,, , .1. i \\ n r. i. .nr l | * la hd h e .a er i
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Hon. William S. Jennings Inaugurated Governor of Florida;

The Retiring Governor Is Presented With a'Token of Love




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